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PLYMOUTH PUBLIC LIBRARY
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Our Principal's Message
I want to pay a tribute to a girl who was a member of this school a
good many years ago — before most of you were born. I shall not attempt
to describe her lest she be identified, and also because the description
might well be considered cruel. And that girl is just about the last person
I'd want to do an unkindness to, even unintentionally.
Like most girls of that age her physical appearance was important to
her. Not that she had any notions about becoming glamorous — in fact,
in her inmost heart I think she must have known that was impossible.
To put it kindly, her looks must at best have been a great disappointment
to her. Take my word for it, she was anything but easy to look upon. And
the poor child knew it.
When first she came to us her disposition was on a par with her ex-
terior, and she was a difficult person to get along with. But whether it was
because some classmate talked to her — or it may have been her mother,
or a teacher, or an older friend — or whether she worked it out for herself
through the normal, friendly contacts with the other pupils then in this
school, a great change took place in her personality toward the end of her
Sophomore year. Looking back, I can't pretend that I was able to see into
her mind any further than at present I can see into yours, but it was as
though she had said to herself: "I shall never be Miss America, nor come
anywhere near that kind of distinction — but I can be a pleasant person
so that people can grow to like me."
Her first efforts in this direction were somewhat ludicrous for she
tried too hard and the artificiality was all too apparent. I think there were
times when it must have been close to heartbreak for her. But she per-
sisted, and in time, as her response to people came more from her heart
and less from her determination, her personality positively flowered. 1
know that is an extravagant way of putting it, but it does describe what
It is pleasant, indeed heart-warming, to record that all of this "paid
off" for her. By the time she was graduated I think she was one of the
most genuinely liked girls in the school. Unfailingly courteous, always
pleasant, ready to help when help was needed, I know that those of us who
knew her then no longer saw the ungainly, homely girl that our eyes
rested upon, but the steadfast, warm-hearted friend, always generous in
sympathy and understanding.
I don't know where she is now, and I can't say that she had then or has
now, a song in her heart — in fact in the early days I suspect more
often had a lump in her throat — but she did her best to put a song in our
hearts, and more often than not she succeeded.
So wherever she is I salute her and commend her example to you. It
is all too easy for us to focus our attention on the slights and petty injustices
the world deals out to us, to gripe and grumble because we can't have
things our way — but too much concern with one's self (and envy is usually
the root of this) results only in an ingrown disposition. And few things
fester quite so badly as that.
Perhaps we can't all have a song in our hearts, perhaps if we did even our
friends might find all that joy a bit trying at times; but since we do live in
the world with many other people I don't think it would hurt if we all tried
to be more pleasant about it. Metaphorically I take off my hat to the girl
who gave me the most convincing practical demonstration of this.
EDGAR J. MONGAN
1954 -- 1955
Editor-in-Chief — Carol Foley
Junior Assistant Editor — Claire Vancini
Literary Editor — Marcia Hasz
Carol Ann Greaves, Asst.
Business Staff — Philip Canevazzi, Manager
Robert Miskelly, Alan Sherman, Assts.; Peter Miller, Phillip Sherman,
Elliot Segal, Elizabeth Tubman, William Horton, Ethel Bussolari,
Stephen Buttner, George Sampson
Art Staff — Carol Harney, Editor
Richard Fernandes, Mary Po, Wanda Weeks
Senior Statistics — Douglas Beane, Editor
Jean Caron, Asst.; Rita Dietlin, Winsor Savery, Elliot Segal, Phillip
Sherman, Patricia Stefani, Loretta Borgatti, Bernard Barufaldi
Classroom Activities — Mary Bradley, Editor
Judith Green, Suzanne Lekberg, Jacqueline Nunez
Photography Staff — Carol Melahoures, Editor
Mary Bradley, Charles Barrett
Senior Specials — Patricia Brady, Editor
Theresa Furtado, Don Medara
School News — Philip Rouvales, Editor
Janet Balboni, Asst.
Boys' Sports Editors — Carlton Resnick: Football, Basketball
Peter Miller: Cross Country
Girls' Sports Editor — Judith Nunez
Typists — Barbara Borsari, Elizabeth Lemieux, Dorothy Pacheco, Audrey
Song is the universal language which people the world over under-
stand. In song, or music, we find the "language of human emotion, the
expression of the inexpressible." Music has the ability to transform us,
and to make us strong. We can listen to "The Messiah" and find for
ourselves the help to the solution of our problems and worldly oppressions.
The most important part of music is not in the notes; one can follow
the themes and counter-themes and their elaboration, and one can know
the score. But that is not enough. It is the power and compulsion of music,
our response to it, the receiving of a message which everybody under-
stands, and which anyone can translate for himself, that gives it sig-
Through the years the tremendous moving force of music has lead
men to overcome insurmountable barriers. It was the power of song that
encouraged the Volga boatmen in their arduous task of pulling the great
barges up and down that mighty river; and the "Allons enfants ..." of the
French patriot, which heightened incentive in overcoming the tyranny of
Louis XVI. Even the austere Pilgrims expressed their feelings in hymns
of thanksgiving and hope, while the Negroes on the plantations sang of
the coming of Judgment Day and the fall of the walls of Jericho — to
make life more endurable.
In all wars from as early as David's conflict with Goliath through
World War II, Korea, and Indo-China, men have sung to forget and help
themselves meet the impending challenge of battle. Their spirits have been
uplifted, and they have gone forth determinedly with the will and fortitude
In this twentieth century world in which we are hurtling towards the
unknown and the unpredictable at breathtaking speed, it is essential that
there be the song, that indefinable something close to faith, to alleviate
the problems and tension of our fast-paced life. Melody lifts the spirit,
leading us on to greater accomplishments, even while it soothes the spirit,
giving tolerance and understanding.
One of our greatest centers of the song of today is in the church; it
makes no difference whether it is the beautiful "Ave Maria" of the Roman
Catholic, the stirring "Faith of our Fathers" of the Protestant, or the
inspiring Hebrew "Ali, Ali," all voices are lifted in the reverence of one
supreme being. In Bruno Walter's words, "Music is like a seraph in the
temple of the Lord; it covers its eye with two of its wings."
Always it has been the song that has made a people stand with heads
high, proudly and fearlessly; when this song is silenced, the people have
died from within. "The heart's echoes render no song when the spirit is
With A Song In Our Hearts, we hope that we too shall have the faith
and courage to meet life's problems, individually and as members of
society, wherever they may arise and whatever they may be.
CAROL BROOKS FOLEY
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
"Five Foot Two, Eyes Of Blue"
"Annie" — oh, that blond hair —
future dental assistant — wants
to earn a million dollars —
Marilyn, Fanny, and Joyce —
hates to get up in the morning —
secret desire: a certain boy —
loves steak — Mrs. Urann's Eng-
lish class — cheers for the boys
— skating — librarian — Dramatic
Club — collects 10-cent-a-week —
whom does she write? — "Not
too bright for your height!"
JANIS MAE ANTHONY
"Jan" — one of Mr. Pyle's librari-
ans — Leo — hates to be kept
waiting — senior class' biggest
flirt — secret desire: to become
an expert bowler — hates to fight
with L. M. — smooth dresser —
picture her married — likes study
periods, brown eyes, bracelets —
seen with Linda and the "Dizzy
Dames" — favorite hangout: Co-
lonial Restaurant — Wonder Why?
— "You're Wacky!"
EDWARD JOSEPH ALSHEIMER
"Life Is Just a Bowl of Cherries"
"Count" — got a date with Uncle
Sam — "Women, women, and
more' women !" — really tickles
those ivories — loves that Mod-
ern Music and hates the "Square
Stuff" — a pretzel and - - man —
the future J. Lovett of the J.C.M.
— Leo, Horton, and Govoni —
Silver Lake — "Oh to introduce
reforms in the schools!" — Celia
— "The most!"
"Dora" — to fly around the world
— wants to be a Dental Hy-
gienist — seen working in Reli-
able Cleaners — loves egg rolls
— the problem of getting up in
the morning — Dramatic Club —
Northeastern fellows — a green
DeSoto — with Annie, Sally, and
Marilyn — "Oh, That Intelligent
Look!" — likes tennis and skating
— Europe — B.U. boys — red Caddy
convertible — likes Miss Kelly —
pork strips — "No, it can't be."
Destination: unknown — oh, to
beat Luisi in the mile — dislikes
noisy girls — loves to hear those
"modern sounds" — loves his
mother's pies — English with Mrs.
Raymond — slings sodas in the
Pilgrim Drug — seen with Ed,
Tom, and Don — track and cross-
country star — always chewing
gum — lives on a farm — "Keep
"Crazy, Man, Crazy"
"Harpo" — WAFS — hates home-
lessons and conceited boys —
Jim's — seen with Patti, Carla,
Carol, Louise, and Cinny — pizza
and cranberry sherbet — a hot
Mercury — Softball — Donnie —
spaghetti lover — roller skating
— D'ja ever hear Moon Dog —
Dimples — has her eye on the
Lone Star State — pet peeve:
school in general — Marlon
Brando, grrrrfff! — "It's the most!"
BENJAMIN F. ANDERSON
"Wine, Women, and Song"
"Bunny" — headed for the Maj
ines — a basketball fan — lili
shy girls — has a taste for fif
scallops — "Plumber," George,
Jack and Russ — the schl
commentator on notices-
Tony's — oh, to sing like Bingl
"Gotta catch the bus" — "E|
'■ ' • ' H ■ I .
GEORGE JOSEPH BARLOW
"Ol' Man River"
"Georgie" — an officer in the
Coast Guard — headed for the
C. G. Academy — seen blasting
to Duxbury — hates to get up
early — a hamburger man — mis-
ses Miss Wilbur — carrot top —
with Doug and the boys — a hot
Ford — math shark — that red
hair — a pretty smart kid —
sleeping in physics — two in a
row — "Be my guest."
ELEANOR LORRAINE BATES
"Melody of Love"
"Elle" — wants to become a sten-
ographer — dislikes back-seat
drivers — those Monday morning
tests — works in a bank — Bobby
— seen with the gang — good
basketball and tennis player —
that long distance between Plym-
outh and Amherst — likes cats
— eating pizza and fried clams
— would like to move to New
York this summer — "For Pete's
CHARLES FRANCIS BARRETT
"Charlie My Boy"
"Charlie" — a Celtic fan — down
with homework — cashier at the
First National — around school
with Phil, Bern, and Jerry — he
wouldn't do a thing like that —
"Ain't goils wunnerful!" — future
Math teacher at P.H.S.? — one of
the 103 study aristocrats — pho-
tography fanatic — "I don't get
this stuff at all!"
JOHN PAUL BATES
"Slugger" — carpenter on week-
ends — likes the Wareham girls
— great cook — seen with Clam,
Egghead, and Beef — 685th In-
fantry battalion — headed for the
Marines — thrives on clams and
scallops — Tassy's and the White
Rabbit — would like to sell Mr.
C. G.'s motors — '41 Plymouth
— all-star third baseman — great
drummer — "When are we going
FRANCIS JOSEPH BARRETT
"Little Things Mean a Lot"
"Franny" — a pizza fan — student
at Hogan's University — with
Larry, Calona, and Howie — one
of P. H. S.'s basketball stars —
just hanging around — likes sports
— hates homework — works in
the Laundromat — getting killed
by Larry — model student — at
Tassy's — Frec's brother — foul
shots — "Georgie germ."
JAMES WILFRED SEAL
"Big Jim" — one of those Car-
verites — likes a certain girl and
steak — at Tassy's — with Art,
Webb, and John B. — picture him
a millionaire at 39 — that bright
red hair — a Radio and Auto
Mechanics man ■ — "C'est la Vie"
— going to buy Marlon Brando
a new T - shirt — hitchhiking —
"Oh, for a job" — "I'm broke!"
m j Hi
DOUGLAS ROBERTSON BEANE
oug" — B.U. — our worthy class
ident — with Rube and Carl
as an interest in the Nelson
ily — record collector — odd
for "Ma" — real collegiate
big wheel in DeMolay —
rts fanatic — "Braves" — Honor
up — "Hall, your Red Sox
good for nothing."
HOWARD FRANCIS BENASSI
"Every Day Is Ladies Day
"Ben" — headed for college —
hopes to be a success in life —
occupation: taking out girls —
dislikes going steady — loves
spaghettti — seen with Frankie,
Vinny, and the boys — our class
treasurer — Prexy of S. A. S. —
basketball and track star — likes
girls in general, Kingston's fav-
ored — liked A. M. — member of
the National Honor Society —
"What are you doing tonight?"
DONALD F. BOUDREAU
"Babe" — sells shoes in Walk-
over's — seen with all the gang
— drives his '47 Plymouth — at
Tassy's — coffee frappes and Eng-
lish muffins — likes bowling and
girls — the Carver kid — plans to
join the Air Force with Fedy —
always fighting in the corridors
— imagine him a boxer — "You
lookin' for trouble?"
"Boggi" — craves apple pie and
orangeade — seen working in
Plymouth Hardware — wants to
become an airline stewardess —
to spend a week in Japan — a
private school bus — seen with
Pris, Pat, Vickie and Aud — one
of the KK girls — never misses
a trick — would like to be Gor-
don McCrae's wife — bank teller
— Liz Taylor admirer — desper-
ately trying to knit and cook —
"I wonder if I got a letter."
JOYCE ESTHER BOUTIN
"Street of Dreams"
"Jo" — she finally came back to
us — with Fannie, Ann, and
Marilyn — at "Ernies" — full of
fun — a Grant's gal — always
chewing gum — likes dancing —
who's the Air Force got? —
survives on pizza — English IV
— constantly at the movies —
resident of the elite Clifford
Road section of town — ■ "I don't
BARBARA FRANCES BOSARI
'Barb" — desires to hear wedding
bells — seen out North — potato
chips and life savers — Joe —
"How about that!" — Betty, Dot,
Pat — Hoppy's — hates long assem-
blies — in a '53 Dodge — girl-
friend's boyfriend's friend — one
of Mrs. Whiting's girls — wants
a radio in study — idolizes Rock
Hudson — pet peeve: Doris! —
"What gave you the clue?"
ALVIN ELLSWORTH BOYER
"Peewee" — headed for the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin — wants to
be successful in life — got writ-
er's cramp for Barrett — loves
southern fried chicken — basket-
ball star — little fingers and
Carol — likes to hear Ma and
Jeff argue — that third period
study — Ellsworth — his girl — sells
paint for his father — is he a
wise guy? — "Look at Barrett's
"Tojo" — likes a Sophomore girl
— seen with Nick and Danny —
drives a '48 Ford — football star
— "Don't call me Tojo!" — one of
the shot-putters — another pizza
fiend — works in Benny's — Un-
cle Mike's boy — a John L. fan
in Physics — picture him behind
the bass in a navy band — "Knock
MARY KATHERINE BRADLEY
"Someday My Prince Will Come"
"Mary K." — U. of Mass., here
she comes — wants to get her
degree — Oh, to be a vet — Press
Club — loves gooey sundaes —
Honor Group — A+ in Trig! —
hankers for a trip to the Virgin
Islands — horse-back riding —
— seen with "Mes Amies" — swim-
ming — her daddy's Packard —
"Sh-Boom" — "Horrors to be!"
PATRICIA ANN BRADY
"A Little Bit Independent"
"Pat" — Jackson or Pembroke —
wants to be a bio-chemist —
Nat'l Honor Society — a real
hepcat — Dave Brubeck fan —
digs square dancing — hates
T. V. commercials — likes sandy
white beaches — "Ebb Tide" —
French enthusiast — good dancer
— seen with "Mes Amies" — "Oh,
Bernard!" — those trig homeles-
sons — Science Seminar — "Wait
'til I'm twenty-one!"
JEANNE MARY CARON
"Buttons and Bows"
"Biscuit" — bound for Truesdale
Hospital — wants to be a nurse
— Eddie — she's engaged — "The
Marines have landed!" — picture
her with short hair — wishes a
senior boy would do his own
French — sings in the Glee Club
— also heard in the Debating
Club — seen with Carolyn and
Danine — Music theory — Oh, that
302 — Honor Group — "You're a
JANICE MAE CADORETTE
"No Other Love"
"Jan" — Number please girl —
loves chicken — "Oh, Brother!"
a certain Junior boy — dislikes
homework — my little sister —
Honor Group — one of the KK
Girls — seen with Claire, Aud,
Dot, Pat, Pussy and Marilyn —
remember the party — likes to
play piano — Bobby ! Bobby !
Bobby ! — desires to be Betty
Grable — loves to talk — "My
Ford" — Dramatic Club — dislikes
Transcription — "Wanna Go?"
AUDREY MARIE CARR
"Shorty" — California, here I
come — wants to join the Waves
— doesn't like being late — both-
ered by school — smiles — loves
roast beef — seen working in F.
W. Woolworth's — with Mary —
enjoys field hockey, basketball
and softball — wants to be a good
roller skater — so cute! — plays
piano — she's an aunt — likes Miss
Kelly — "Melody of Love" — that
General Clerical — good things
come in small packages — "Hurry
PHILIP MAURO CANEVAZZI
"You, You, You"
"Phil" — Tufts Dental — Pilgrim
Business Manager — likes swim-
ming and hockey — can't wait
for study — theater managers irk
him — "Oh man!" — pipe puffer
— my license — a Northrup fan
— trig whiz — "How did you get
that?" — picture him with a drill
in his hand, working on Dittmar
— quiet ? — "Let's clean our
NICHOLAS JAMES CARREIRA
"Nick" — a Red Sox fan — green
eyed brunettes — pet peeve: Boyer
— a spaghetti and tortellini boy
— life member of Hogan's Uni-
versity — "Ssst, Sssst, Ssssst" —
with Weasel, Biz, Tojo, and Liver-
lips — one of those buck fanatics
— picture him a clarinet player in
Goodman's band — one of Miss
P's favorites — "I get so sick and
RITA ANN CAPPELLA
"Bell Bottom Blues"
"Gabby" — would like to be mar-
ried by 1960 — secretly wants to
be a great dancer — Tassy's —
see the world — hates cats —
digs popular music the most —
crazy about Artie! — likes to have
fun, go swimming — special let-
ters are received — seen with
Sonja and the gang — talk, talk,
talk — wants to go places — jeep
riding — likes long hair — June!
— temper! — swoons with "Sin-
cerely" — "I can't wait!"
"Young Man With a Horn"
"Danny" — works in the A&P —
always cruising around town —
seen with Tojo, Biz, and Nick —
likes tall blonds — big interest
in Manomet — our great trum-
peter — would like band every
period — a Miss Pope fan — pic-
ture him the leader of a jazz
band — headed for U. of Mass.
"The Quiet Man"
"Russ" — a future building con-
structor — likes roller skating —
hates, of all things, sharp noises
— one of those Manomet guys —
handsome — likes ice cream —
seen with Verkade, Gage, and
Bunny — those frequent trips to
Buzzards Bay — is he really
quiet? — dreams of dating Mari-
lyn Monroe — "It's Janice for
"Juke Box Saturday Night"
"Connie" — can hardly wait to
graduate — peeved with catty
girls — arrives at one minute to
eight — likes roller skating,
bowling, and parties — her secret
desire: that's a secret — likes
G. M.'s famous spaghetti — "Who's
got a beautiful baby?" — special
interest in Colonial restaurant —
friendly — works for her daddy
— one of the "Dizzy Dames" —
"Oh, how I hate to get up in
"You'll Never Walk Alone"
"Jackie" — comptometer opera-
tor — destination: Alaska — cuts
a mean figure eight on skates —
Tassy's — she's his gal — hates
homelessons — would like to eat
from paper plates — seen with
Audrey, Agnes, and the "Dizzy
Dames" — gray Plymouth — Arts
and Crafts — a tall man — secret
desire: to be in H. D.'s duffle-
bag! — "Got a letter!"
RITA ANNE DIETLIN
"Reedee" — U. of Mass. — future
medical technician — Sunsetters
— dancing — Glee Club — secret
desire to skin dive — "C'est la
Vie" — Debating Club — Science
Seminar — seen with the "Mes
Amies" — dimples — peeved by
a cross - country star — bothered
by physics — doll — aspires to be
the only girl to run the four-
minute mile — "I never have
LULU MAE CURTISS
"She Wore A Yellow Ribbon"
"Lollie" — marriage — hoping for
a successful and happy future —
a Plymptonian — favorite hang-
out: Jim's — loves pizza — field
hockey — pet peeve: gum chew-
ers and floor walkers — Glee
Club — seen with Tommy, Joan,
and Jean — works at Winthrop-
Atkins — lucky Middleboro —
secret desire: to be principal of
P.H.S. for a day — "So, what'll
we do now?"
RICHARD ALLEN DIOZZI
"Dizzy" — driving around in an
M. G. — all his gals — to just
roam around — possibly a mech-
anic — remembers Wiesbaden —
arty — German is his mania —
survives on Weinershnitzel — his
secret wish: CENSORED! — real
deliberate and so slow moving —
does he work? — "Take me back
to dear old 'Doitch' land."
DAVID STANLEY CUSHING
"Zeke" — works in Pilgrim Drug
— 6th period study — golf enthu-
siast — "Cush" — headed for the
Navy — likes chemistry experi-
ments — handles the movie pro-
jector — Mr. Packard's radio ham
— great sound effects man — that
Southern drawl — bachelor — likes
lobster — another Tassy's patron
— picture him a big deal Navy
brass — "Don't know, do you?"
"This Is My Confession"
Mr. Guidaboni's pet peeve —
gripes about cafeteria food — sick
the first day of hunting and
deer season — picture him the
King of Italy — around in a '56
Olds — "I didn't do anything,
I'm innocent I tell you" — wants
to see the world — his black
bomber — class monitor for VI
period A. M. — escape from Plym-
outh — works at five and ten —
Romano's — hoodsies for lunch —
"You happy, or what?"
EVERETT CLIFTON DOTEN
"Do As You Would Be Did By"
"Dody" — works in Cordage Lab
— another jazz man — master of
trombone and bass — a Bruins'
fan — thrives on Tassy's ham-
burgers — Miss Downey's right-
hand S.A.S. man — dislikes dirty
dishes — with Walt, Al and Jim
— headed for the service — likes
jam sessions — 10 years hence: a
big name in the Stan Kenton
Band — "Hey, you haven't paid
"Dick" — probable future with
Uncle Sam — flashy smile — Mr.
Buttner's right hand man — likes
art — goes for girls especially
Janice N. — ambitious — two pals
named John — Mr. B. — always
replenishing his anatomy with
morsels — down at the Bowling
Alley — a cook? — part-time stu-
dent at Hogan's University — "I
"Cry of the Wild Goose"
"Jingo" — at Roseland — likes
hillbilly music — picture him a
game warden — hates purple
shirts — bagged a deer — Home
Arts — hunting with Bub — wants
to ride his horse to California —
N. G. corporal — works in trout
hatchery — debates in Mr. Mul-
len's — thinks Mr. Nunez would
look fine wearing a sword and a
plumed hat — "Go big."
JOHN TEVES FERREIRA
"Johnny" — hopes of Babson In-
stitute — likes Business Econom-
ics — with Ronny, Dave, and
Steve — a dream car — at "Teves
Variety" — craves steak — makes
excursions to Warren Avenue —
Nancy ! — a favorite teacher —
studious — gabbing in the corri-
dors — a local merchant — most
efficient — "Get out!"
"Phyl" — Green Mountain Jun-
ior College — basketball — our
goalie in field hockey — bank
teller — tennis — record fiend —
seen with the gang — 10-cent-a-
week collector — secretary — se-
cret desire: to work in Rome —
dislikes mustard, cold weather,
and not having the car — spag-
hetti and fried clams — Plymouth
Savings Bank — foolish Phyls —
"Seriously, no kidding!"
CAROL BROOKS FOLEY
"Chinatown, My Chinatown"
"C.B." — our Pilgrim Editor-in-
Chief — to go to Simmons — Honor
Group — hates risque jokes —
SA.S. — teasing Dick — longs to
live in a garret in Paris — "My
Friends" — that winter carnival
— Girl's State — pretty Pilgrim —
"Deep Purple" — music to dream
by — that black hair and blue
eyes — MI.T. library next fall —
"It's My Age."
CYNTHIA ANN FERGUSON
"Cinny" — to become an airline
receptionist — wants to own her
own convertible — oh, to fly to
Louisiana — dislikes homework
and kneesocks — another fan of
Mrs. Urann — poetry, yes — loves
ravioli — psych's for the birds —
seen with Carol and Louise —
found occasionally in the Dairy
Bar — "I got a letter too!"
CAROL ANN FORNI
"When We Come of Age"
"Bubbles" — "That guy in the
Air Force!" — Michigan bound —
a certain fellow, W.M.! — Jim's
— with Cinny, June and Louise
— that wavy blond hair — fun —
dislikes homework — forever
smiling in spite of it — secretly
desires to fly to Japan — "Got a
letter!" — happy-go-lucky — rel-
ishes turkey — wants to spend
her life with Wayne — "Terrific!"
"Lerd" — bound for the service
— picture him an admiral in the
Portugese Navy — likes to bowl
— seen with Zeke and Dave —
hates to walk — banana splits —
scholastic genius — spend time at
Teve's Emporium — likes cars —
look at his hot Studebaker! —
rides around with the North
Plymouth boys — "Cut it out!"
RONALD RICHARD GOMES
"A Wonderful Guy"
"Fedy" — headed for the Air
Force to become a jet ace —
likes to eat, sleep and, listen to
jazz — dislikes girls that go
steady — another pizza eater —
seen with Babe, Jon, Porky, and
Jerry — co-captain of the foot-
ball team — baseball star — likes
pretty girls — one of the "Ma"
fans — wishes all his classes were
study or gym — "Hi, Doll."
THERESA MARILYN FURTADO
"Cherry Pink and
Apple Blossom White"
"Terry" — medical secretary to
a famous doctor — pet peeve:
one arm drivers — "Number
Please" — one of the KK girls —
loves tuna fish and tonic — li-
brary staff — green armored truck
— seen on secret missions with
Cookie — plays piano — would
like to be Diana Lynn — "Oh
you know" — Dramatic Club —
dance committees — "Oh, for
"My God and I"
'Polly" — missionary work — des-
tination Philippines — would like
to see world-wide peace — quiet
like a mouse — seen with Carole,
Marilyn, and Carla — loves to
read — roller skates — lobster —
one of Mama Urann's chilluns' —
thrives on psychology — helps to
keep the patients happy at Jor-
dan Hospital — a Plymouth Beach
hermit — "Oh!"
JOAN FLORENCE GELLAR
"Jo" — accountant — pet peeve:
homelessons — why get up early?
— 6th period study — seen most
with Wanda and Lulu — admires
Liz Taylor — works at Gellar's
— likes short hair — hates to
come home early on summer
nights — friendly people — Mano-
met in the summer — ■ oh, to
travel to Hawaii! — "Hurry up,
GERALD ANTON GOODWIN
"The Happy Wanderer"
"Gerry" — French whiz — seen
with Lou, Wis, and Sice — the
Rocket Oldsmobile — vacations in
North Plymouth during the win-
ter — those dented fenders — golf
pro — the prettiest caddy in the
state — Sandra — our Junior
Prom — picture him winning the
Grand Slam — the most under-
paid hunter — Ex V. P. — "Yes,
I'll give you a stick of gum,
where should I send the bill?"
EUGENE FRANCIS GILL
"Whistle While You Work"
"Gene" — Boston College — pic-
ture him a millionaire — Don
Juan in a thunderbird — Lou and
Nick — wants to be a devil in
baggy pants — "Hey Lou, lets
hit New York tonight" — pizza
and spaghetti — star busboy at
the Hotel Mayflower — coupe —
those crazy glasses — picture him
driving a Lincoln in the Pan
American race — "Mr. Pyle, she'll
do 90 in first, 115 in second and
..." — "I'm proud of you."
GEORGE WILBUR GOVONI
"My Time Is Your Time"
"Sonny" — Air Force — in Jim's
Restaurant — picture him a pizza
— deer hunter — drives a hot
fish truck after school — In Ro-
mano's — another Valentino ? —
loves that Italian food — likes
midget wrestling ■ — looking for
the funny side of life — "How
JUDITH LINDA GREEN
• On Wings Of Song"
"Judy" — destined for Lake Erie
College — wants to see the world
— sings in the Glee Club —
that musicianship class — future
teacher — seen with Carol, Lois,
Jean and Marilyn — dislikes prej-
udiced people — her little black
cat — secretly desires to be a re-
cording star — cute earrings —
thoroughly excitable — "Wait 'til
I get to college; then things will
KENNETH STEWART HALL
"Halls of Ivy"
"Kenny" — bound for the U.S.N.
— a Celtic fan — arguing with
Gary — hates the St. Louis Cards
— "Censored!" — temperamental
tennis player — "Eight ball in the
side pocket" — either at the fire
house or Steng's — a left guard
in basketball— P.H.S.' Bob Feller
— homework on a pool table —
"I still say the Bruins are ter-
STUART ALBERT GULHANG
"Stu" — likes girls and hamburg-
ers — wants an Olds — at Le-
land's — best subject is study —
would like to give Plymouth
back to the Indians — record
lover — Cecelia!! — that sign lan-
guage — another sports fanatic —
quiet — popular — wants to get
married — with the fellas.
FANND2 SEYMOUR HADAWAY
"Fan" — won't reveal her middle
name! — wants to make money
— peeved over arguing — dislikes
Monday nights — prefers movies
and skating — secret desire: R.A.S.
— basketball — field hockey — one
of Mrs. Whiting's girls — seen in
a green convertible — oh, that
red hair — a Chiltonville gal —
who's Dick? — she and Joyce —
to work in a bank — a wife
someday — "I don't know!"
MARY CAROL HARNEY
"When Irish Eyes Are Smiling"
"Happy" — Pilgrim Art Editor —
visions of Mass. Art — "M. A."
Treasurer — that French pronun-
ciation — Sunsetters — wants to
live in Greenwich Village — those
notes to Carol — spiffs with Pat
— haunts the Saquish — talk,
talk, talk! — Oh, those corny
jokes — talented — Woolworth's
most valuable worker — likes
square dancing — hails from Nel-
son Street — "I'se got my eyes
MARCIA KATHARINE HASZ
"Mushy, the Milkmaid" — one of
the two P.K.'s — she's off to Con-
cordia — secretly desires to fly a
jet — sauerkraut and onions — her
drosophila — science whiz kid —
dreams away on Bach's music
— admires C. B. F.'s ability to
write poetry — ardent square -
dancer — with "Mes Amies" — to
speak French like a Parisienne
— "Are you listening, Mr. Y.?"
MYRNA MELISSA HADAWAY
"Annie, Get Your Gun"
"Minnie" — headed for the Waves
— wants to act like a lady of her
age — dislikes argumentative peo-
ple — likes tuna fish — another of
Miss Knight's star pupils — pas-
ses her summers in the Brown
Bear — a three-sport star — seen
with the Manomet gang — D.C.H.
— one of the seniors in French I
— recess with a certain sopho-
more — "Why?"
PAULINE CLAIRE HEATH
"Salty" — she and Jan — oh, that
letter from "Sanna Baby" — dis-
likes shorthand — thrives on Ital-
ian food — picture her as Galdie
Hill — pays Tassy's help with
juke box nickels for hillbilly
records — a Murray St. resident
— what's in Wheeling, W. Va? —
one of Mama Urann's chilluns'
— pet peeve: "Burch" — oh, that
pony tail! — living in them thar
hills — "I hate people."
CAROLYN RUTH HOLMES
"Holmsie" — to become a nurse
— headed for Hawaii — dislikes
homelessons and poor sports —
seen with Carol M. — another
pizza eater — one of Miss
Knight's hoopsters — field hockey
fan — Johnny — favorite class:
physical education — driver train-
ing whiz — .300 hitter in Softball
— "That ought to learn ya!"
MARILYN ELAINE KIVI
"Maija" — travel — loves pizza
and Pepsi — like's getting Dad's
car — picture her married —
Craft Class — seen with Carole,
Carla, and Paula — lives in White
Island woods — Girard! — roller
skating — wants a mink coat —
really wants to do good — loves
bookkeeping II — Western Songs
— "Minky" — Sunsetters — "How
EDWIN LAWRENCE JOKINEN
"Money, Money, Money"
"Eddie" — his Old's isn't good
enough — wants a jet — Edaville
— Milwaukee fan, down with the
Red Sox — chicken dinners —
wants a souped '55 Bel Air —
rhythm and blues — quiet type
— wants a class in bed testing —
oh, that blond hair.
"Here In My Heart"
"Kritz" — test tube washer — Sylvia
— works in Cordage Lab — drives
'51 Nash — thrives on steak —
likes Miss Kelly — Mr. Romano's
head dime collector — dislikes
11:23 assemblies — seen with Larry
— plays in band — his little
cousin Carol — will soon be
climbing telephone poles — loung-
ing around study hall — "I don't
MARJORIE ANN KINGMAN
"Song of the Barefoot Contessa"
"Marjie" — seen working in Mc-
Lellan's wants to have her own
home — loves pizza — seen with
Sue — dislikes homelessons —
would like to have her own
driver training car — pet peeve:
Susie — wants to travel — dislikes
problems — one of Carver's
Belles — seen but not heard —
loves to dance — goes steady —
JCW the Illrd — "Oh, Gosh."
HAROLD JOHN LAMMINMAKI
"Clam" — off to the Marines —
likes swimming and hunting
(for four legged deer) and fish-
ing — girls, girls, and more girls
— making plans to abolish school
in the 91st Congress — just loves
to eat — spaghetti and meat ball
man — life member of Jim's
Restaurant — "We'll have a ball!"
ELLA MAE KINGSLEY
"I Love Paris"
"El" — telephone operator — Air
Force — seen with Ann, Becky,
and Marilyn — hates homework
— quiet, shhhh! — picture her
with straight hair — art — Is that
curl natural ? — would change
places with Janet Leigh — pizza
— a Woolworth girl — pet peeve:
brother — Paris, here she comes!
— "What I mean!"
ELIZABETH ANNE LEMIEUX
"More Than You Know"
"Betty Ann" — married life — a
'47 Pontiac — wants to be a legal
secretary — crack typift — Mrs.
Whiting's helper — hockey — pic-
ture her with 10 kids — craves
chocolate cake — bowling — Nat-
ional Honor Society and Honor
Group — "Jose's" — seen with
Barb and Dot — Billy — ticket
seller — would like to take short-
hand at 150 words a minute —
"Oh, no." — "How about that."
ANNE HOPE LeSHANA
"Song of India"
"Annie" — career in the skies —
Air-line hostess — life with Ray
— seen with the gang — Glee
Club — Pilgrim Drug — assistant
field hockey manager — loved In-
dian food — pet peeve: two pesty
boys in 303; W.M. and R.K. —
hates the distance between Plym-
outh and New Hampshire — secret
desire: to go back to India —
"No riot!" — "You know I do!"
CAROL JANE MAROIS
One of the gang — wants to travel
— collects 10-cent-a-week — oh,
to be a secretary — let's abolish
homework — wishes the post-
man would hurry — chicken, yum!
— "Jiminy Cricket" — that jun-
ior year, a certain senior — pet
peeve: people who are always
late — likes Steno. II? — lives in
Stumptown — Daddy's helper —
she and J.D. — Auntie Carol —
"Hey" — "Oh, Golly!"
NANCY LOUISE MAFFINI
"Say You'll Wait For Me"
"Muffy" — one of the gang — a
Harvard man — legal secretary
— peeved when driving around
rotaries — dislikes the distance
between Cambridge and Plym-
outh — gooey sundaes — oh, to
get a hundred in a Psych, test —
likes hen parties — S. A. S. —
"Jack called!" — likes her Grand-
ma's cooking — cheers for the
boys — "Oh, those brothers of
mine!" — "No, really."
RALPH LEONARD MATINZI
"Beg Your Pardon"
"Ralphie" — headed for college
and a teaching career — dislikes
extra long homelessons — mem-
ber of the Junior Classical
League — reports for the Press
Club — another pizza fan — likes
all his teachers — Latin whiz —
does he really like to study? —
one of three — "Curiosity killed
the cat; information brought it
MARGARET JOANNE MAKI
"From Nine to Five"
"Micky" — business school — wants
to travel — pet peeve: brother —
to be a secretary and marry the
boss — dislikes sixth period study
— seen with Shirley, Sonja, Carol,
and Rita — umm! that light blue
'55 convertible — dislikes hard-
hearted men — would change
places with Debbie Reynolds —
secret desire: to see cotton
candy on Coney Island — "I don't
RITA EMILY MATINZI
"Sis" — wants to be a clerk —
one of the famous three — wants
to see the world — "Can I have
the car?" — fun to be with — car-
nation maker — dislikes loud
boys — one of the KK girls —
seen working in McClellan's —
WORL — Press Club — Roberta
— wants to get married — Glee
Club — likes to read — would like
to be manager of a department
store — "Oh, my brother!"
"I Would Be True"
"Son" — wants to get rich — des-
tination: Who knows ? — her
little sister — eats chicken and
rice, Spanish style — likes H.A.
with Mrs. Kingman — she's a
Carver telephone operator — seen
with Rita and Mickey — Owen
— she's got a license now — lend-
ing Kleenex to Carol — always
smiling — likes to eat before re-
cess — "Number please."
ROBERTA ETHEL MATINZI
"Never Such Devoted Sisters"
"Bobby" — seen with Rita and
KK's — Mrs. Gardner's General
Clerical class — Liberace's priv-
ate hairdresser — hates long hair
— lives in the North Plymouth
Fire Station — dislikes loud colors
— one of our bank tellers — to
be Peggy King — saved our Jr.
Prom with her carnations —
sisterly love? — member of the
Glee Club — "Who you knit'n
WALTER JOSEPH McCANN
"Buck" — Newton's loss was our
gain — loves progressive jazz —
rather intelligent — basketball
star — grey bucks — off to Har-
vard — another "Ma" fan — those
plaid vests — pizza fan — THE
red - hat boy — slick dresser —
Honor Group — all-round guy —
would like to own an orchard of
money trees — picture " Mac "
selling Buicks (or perhaps
Pontiacs) — "Hi."
PETER SPRINGER MILLER
"If You Knew Susie"
"Pete" — those K.K. commercials
— whiffle and white bucks — a
whiz at math — our track star —
God's gift to Plympton — another
red-hatter — likes boogie piano
— our T.V. star — may consider
Harvard — N R O T C boy — likes
soph, girls — would like an all
boy senior math class — picture
him the only boy cheerleader at
P.H.S. — 'Simply sterling."
"Pat" — ambition: to get married
— likes to go to North Caro-
lina — another study hall lover
— pet peeve: lunch line — one
of Mrs. Kingman's cooks — dis-
likes English — hobby: boys? —
seen with Phye and Lovey — good
things come in small packages —
who's the locker Cassanova that
admires her? — longs to be Deb-
bie Reynolds — a Glee Club
warbler — "So there you are!"
CLAIRE ANN MITCHELL
"An Apple For The Teacher"
Bridgewater bound — one of the
gang — liked French and Miss
Jacques — "You got the car?" —
chemistry and — "What are you
wearing?" — basketball and ten-
nis — cute chick — likes dramatics
— soda jerk — picture her a nurs-
ery teacher — makes good pizza
— "Who's going?"
"Little Brown Jug"
"Portugee" — headed for college
— wants to become a pilot —
spends much time in "Stang's"
— dislikes witches but likes girls
in general — likes to sleep in
physics — seen with Caton and
Hall — Vice - President of our
class — track and cross-country
star — likes to keep score for
P.H.S. basketball games — four
letter man — a certain blond.
RONALD FRANCIS MORAN
"My Gal Sal"
"Ronnie" — in Jim's Restaurant
with Paul, Tas and Hatchet —
another Marlon Brando — am-
ateur wood-worker — building a
guillotine for Mr. G. — N-N-N-
Nuney — Sally — wants a '53
Merc. Convertible — honorary
Carver boy — good cartoonist, his
masterpiece, the "Hatchet" on
CAROL ANN MELAHOURES
"If I Had A Talking Picture
Headed for Vermont — wants to
travel — hates making that 8:00
bell — dislikes homework — a
person who eats anything — likes
gym — another Urann fan — seen
with Holmsie — a dead-eye in
basketball — tennis and hockey
star — her mother's her guide —
the quiet type — driver training
whiz — "Real jazzy!"
LEO ANDREW MORIN
"We're Coming, Leo"
"Hatchet" — headed for Bonne-
ville Race Track to be a car
jockey — fishing fanatic — that
Ford '49 with duals — abolish
school — hates English; too much
work — loves Home Arts; plenty
to eat — Scratch, Clam, and Von
— "Oh to own a fast custom
car!" — "You happy or what?"
"Jo" — wants to own a yellow
Ford convertible — marriage —
likes to talk on the telephone
— would like to meet Robert
Wagner — seen with Norma,
Polly, Jan and Mol — loves BLT's
— R & B records — dislikes liv-
ing in Carver and typing — that
'49 Chevie — would like to be
Kim Novak — a one man gal —
Joanna Banana — George — "Let's
Go" — "I can't remember" — "I
DOROTHY ANN PACHECO
"No Other Love"
"Dot" — Fisher Junior College —
wants to have natural curly hair
— seen working in Smith's —
likes Mr. Richard S. — one of the
K K girls — Vinnie — a North
Plymouth Gal — Hoppy's — Daddy's
DeSoto — loves chocolate cake —
Mrs Whiting's helper — Betty,
Claire and Barb — 10-cent - a -
week collector — would like tc
be Janet Leigh — ticket seller —
"Who's got the car tonight?" —
RODMAN ELLIS NICKERSON
"Goin' Fishin' "
"Skippy" — future date with
Uncle Sam — ambition is to make
money — *39 Ford — "Wimmin" —
pet peeve: game wardens — with
Gerry, Joe, Dill, Inky, and "Old
Betsey" — those rich lobster fish-
ermen — eats venison — likes
track — secretely desires to run
a four minute mile — one of the
Chiltonville boys — he, his dog.
and his gun — grid star — fre-
quents the trout hatchery — "By
"California, Here I Come"
"Pat" — destination: Air Force
— seen in Lippys — bound for
California — hunting in the Car-
ver woods — hates neckties and
rolled down shirt sleeves —
foreman of 6th period shop
— arguing with Paul — ham-
burger and steak man — Bev —
picture him breaking the sound
barrier in a jet-propelled Merc.
— real sharp dresser — "You bet-
ter believe that."
JUDITH ANN NUNEZ
"Lady of Spain"
"Judy" — headed for college —
wants to be a medical technol-
ogist — dislikes fast drivers? —
loves sliced chicken sandwiches
— seen with Ernie, Jean, and
Maggie — S.A.S. — hockey star —
Jimmy — terrific personality —
Manomet sprout — a whiz at
scholastic exams — good all-around
girl — does she see clearly? —
"Why is Mississippi so far from
LAWRENCE JAMES PAUL
"Wish You Were Here"
"Larry" — Air Force, here he
comes — PHS' great ail-American
— J.P. — unusual interest in used
cars — pizza fan — would like to
abolish all homework — basket-
ball star — a loafer? — with Ca-
lona, Ben and Franny — quiet
type — most athletic! — what a
voice! — Come on, Larry, put it
through — "Better believe it!"
RICHARD RONALD O'KEEFE
"How Important Can It Be"
"Scratch" — bound for the ser-
vice — wants to be president of
Portugal — travels to Boston with
Perk — dislikes teachers and
school in general — another pizza
eater — likes Mrs. Kingman —
seen with Perk, Clam, Von,
Hatch and Biz — that free food
in H.A. — works in the nickle
and dime — likes study periods
— "Belt a smelt."
JONATHAN AUSTIN PERKINS
"Hold My Hand"
"Perk" — a living doll — hunting
and pool enthusiast — drives his
"Bel-Air" — with O'Keefe, Fedy
and Reggiani — in the workshop
— football star — headed for bus-
iness school — hails from Carver
— picture "Perk" a hero, in the
Rose Bowl — plays baseball —
"Do your English Claire?" — "No
money" — "What do you say?"
DONALD FRANCIS PERRAULT
"The Skater's Waltz"
"Don" — a craving for fried
clams — one of those amateur
hockey players — Lois — at Tassy's
— his '41 Merc — to the Air
Force — oh, to be a ham (radio
that is) — hates getting up on
cold mornings — with Leo, Skip,
and Dill — to run a 3 minute
mile in 2 minutes — pond — girls
— "Oh, ya!"
DIANE ESTHER POTTER
"Roses for Remembrance"
"Danny" — Rittner's School of
Florists — seen with Jeanne —
loves music — always smiling —
secret desire: to be the first
woman mayor of Carver — just
a woods-bunny — "Do you have
an Aspirin?" — oh, to see the
world — Glee Club — Dramatic
Club — our six-footer — flower
committee — "Did you do your
CAROLE ADA PETOCCHI
"Joe" — wedding bells in Aug-
ust — secret desire: to become a
writer — always on a diet —
talk, talk, talk! — Marilyn, Ella,
Carla, Dot and Al — Smith's —
would like to be principal of
P.H.S. — dance committees — Al's
better half — librarian — future
Kingstonite — Dramatic Club —
four boys of her own — Oh, that
multifacet sparkle! — "Gee, what
PHYLLIS BARBARA PROCTOR
"As Time Goes By"
"Phyl" — destination: photog-
rapher — loves to travel — does
not like pessimists — detests
being called quiet — collecting
records — fried chicken — Mrs.
Raymond and English — likes
Problems of Democracy ? —
what's Indiana got that Plym-
outh hasn't? — seen with Pat and
Jan — like to be Mamie — dreams
of show business — creative abil-
ity — "Gee!"
THOMAS HENRY PICKLES
"Dill" — headed for the Air Force
— wants to be a State Trooper —
bowling — dislikes girls? — likes
radio with Mr. Packard — digs
that hot Italian food — works in
Cooper's Drug Store — with Leo,
Skip, Steve, Doug, and Babe —
X-country star (that last race)
— a Urann fan — runs the 440 —
M.M. — " , but don't break
LEONARD JOSEPH REGGIANI
"Lenny" — loathes that old mo-
tor — likes scallops and French
fries — bakes bread and rolls
dough — what happened to the
regular scope screens at the
movies? — think he'll ever get
that date with Theresa Brewer?
— Out to Hoppy's — picture him
taking Gene Krupa's place at the
drums — hates Fords, but oh
those Chevies — "Hey!"
MARY LOUISE PO
"Sweet and Lovely"
"Cookie" — wants to be a fashion
designer — coffee frappes — to
have a home for stray animals —
S. A. S. representative — certain
Bruins' fan — bowling — her big
brothers — M-m-m that night at
Hugo's — archery — wants to go
to Canada — "Poor Red Sox" —
likes to play the piano — Sun-
day night movies — press club —
"Boy, what I've got to tell you"
— "Oh, tremendous."
CARLTON RONALD RESNICK
"Carl" — Cornell bound — foot-
ball star — vanilla frappes —
Fresh and Soph girls — record
fan — farm hand — lady killer —
lost money on football games —
intramural star — dynamic per-
sonality — baby blue eyes — wary
of rafts — puts the shot for track
team — debater — S. A. S. rep. —
plays violin and accordion for
Mile. Jacques — "If I can get the
car" — "S'il vous plait."
CARLA ANN ROBBINS
"Carla" — who's that certain Mar-
ine? — seen with Marilyn, Carole
and June — Mrs. Kingman and
Home Arts — picture her a WAF
— pet pain: nine year old sister
— dreams of a luscious red con-
vertible — fried clams morning,
noon, and night — roller skating
and hillbilly music — oh, those
6:00 a.m. blues — World History?
— a "Cedarvillian" — always seen
writing letters — "He's my
JAMES RICHARD RUFFINI
"You've Got to be a
"Jim" — study history at Bridge-
water State — all hail Notre Dame
— likes to see Ma walking the
dog — "I don't like people with-
out a sense of humor!" — pro-
gressive jazz fan — spaghetti too
— Tadgell and Dody — member
of Hogan's U. — P.H.S.'s 205 lb.
tackle — that college Math!" —
"Oh to have Mr. Pyle in my
history class!" — "hey McCann."
"How Important Can It Be?"
"Doe" — headed for Green Mt.
Jr. College — secretly yearns for
a house like Gino's — some silly
senior boys — one of the gang —
National Honor Society — peeved
when the hyphen is left out of
her name — tortellini muncher —
likes cheering for the boys —
sports enthusiast — bank teller —
Best Girl Citizen — "Ma, can I
have the car?" — "Oh, bananas."
PETER RICHARD SAISA
"Music, Music, Music"
"Pete" — hidden desire: to have
Mr. G. for a pupil — a certain
blonde soph — picture him an
all-American — hates to be bored
— Jokey, Robey and Bruce —
"Oh Buddha, them jokes" — Red
Sox and Celts — Jane — intra-
murals star — Carver jets — the
losing battle against his Ford —
Stanghellini's — Ohio State —
"What'll we do!"
PHILLIP LEE ROTTVALES
"Long Distance Love"
"Phil" — headed for S.M.U. — in
Cooper's with Berny, Charlie,
and John — coffee and toast —
way up in the sticks — trips to
Boston — around with Mary K. —
a real square dancer — would
like to take a trip to Turkey —
waitin' for the bus — down at the
library — "I don't know."
PATRICIA ANN SANTARPIA
"Patti" — marriage — wants to be
a hairdresser — working at Ellis
Haven — a light blue convert-
able — can't wait to get out
of school — Home Arts — wants
to be with Cliff — one of the
Carver belles — Mrs. Kingman —
fun to be with — to see the
world — "How about that" — "Oh
very well then."
JAMES ERNEST ROY
"Just One Of Those Things"
"Big Ern" — that noise, is it an
H-bomb? an earthquake? no, just
Ernie's idea of a good muffler —
Chem whiz — professors — Ford's
next chief designer — wizard of
104 — hunting and fishing — '41
Plymouth — Von, Hatch, and Wil-
bur — "Aabdzzh."
WINSOR THOMAS SAVERY
"Make Yourself Comfortable"
"Win" — the Merchant Marines
— football fanatic — history teach-
ers — with Gene — he's been
working on the railroad (Eda-
ville) — likes Caddy's and Jag's
— a Naval reserve boy — oh to
be president of that 1:60 club —
Rita Hayworth fan; not M.M. —
hated Latin; especially Cicero —
going to get a soapbox from
Mr. Guidaboni — "O.K."
"The Naughty Lady of
"Scag" — to be a private secre-
tary for J.D. — "Oh, to own my
own air mail stamp machine" —
dislikes cars that keep stalling
— always waiting for the mail
man — a certain guy in the Air
Force — seen with Jackie, Cin,
and the Dizzy Dames — works
in Buttner's — likes bookkeeping
and typing — one of Mr. Pyle's
librarians — "You're wacky!"
GARY ALLEN SMITH
"Smitty" — seen with "Cooky" —
love those blue eyes — with Al
and the boys — keeps Lelands in
business — thrives on coffee
frappes — one of Miss Downey's
S A.S. boys — argues with Kenny
about the Bruins — headed for
B.U. School of Public Relations
— picture him playing first base
for the Card's — "Savery's Lane,
Here I come!"
ELLIOTT GERALD SEGAL
"A Slow Boat to China"
"El" — Tufts here he comes —
piano player — idolizes Art Ta-
tum — sells shoes to young girls
in Dexter's — she's a freshman
— with Carl, Rube, and Phil —
KK commercials — likes jazz
(piano) — future ambassador to
Russia — gets lost on cross coun-
try courses — doctor in 15 years
— big brown eyes — and chemis-
try — authority on communism
— "Who stole my French book?"
PRISCILLA ANNE SMITH
"A Little Bit of Heaven"
"Puss" — Business School — a good
skater — her "Study" — wants to
be a secretary — one of the KK
girls — likes to play the piano —
a North Plymouth gal — a Deb-
bie Reynolds fan — office assist-
ant — seen with Pat, Boggie,
Vickie, and Aud — dramatic club
— dislikes five passenger cars —
sweet smile — likes psychology —
Bookkeeping II — "Honestly."
PHILLIP NELSON SHERMAN
"Phil" — soda jerk in Cooper's —
model airplane fiend — those
corny jokes — future doctor —
Kingston! Where's Kingston? —
headed for Tufts — 6th period
study — seen with El, Carl, and
Charlie — bachelor? — "Oh to be
like Don Eliot" — Spike Jones
and Jackie Gleason fan — picture
him with a pipe — always sick!
— "Hey, Rube."
EUGENE JOHN SPINOLA
"Spinny" — a Conn, college —
accountant — Rosalie — East Car-
ver — likes girls, but those per-
sistent ones! — those Carver hills
— dig Rhythm and Blues — Jag
— would like to be President of
the U. S. — pet peeve: a certain
junior girl from Carver — smoth-
ered desire: to be a great singer
"All righty, old sweetie!"
"Sue" — wants to build a super
highway between Carver and
Holbrook — dislikes pink shirts
and snow — likes to eat pizza and
cherry ice cream — English classes
— seen with Audrey and Marge
— last year's chem brain — al-
ways smiling — Bob — fond of
Miss Locklin — terrific personal-
ality — "Fights" with Phil — "How
JOHN LAWRENCE STAPLES
"The Kid's Last Fight"
"Jack" — seen in Churchill's Gas
Station — with Bunty and Joe —
model airplanes — "Staples will
you please clear those girls away
from your desk and start study-
ing" — likes to sleep late — juicy
steaks — star guard for P.H.S. —
big Buicks — all- American guard
at B. U. — sleeping in class —
PATRICIA LYNNE STEFANI
"Patty" — nursing — S.A.S. secre-
tary — dramatic club — dance
committees — pizza and apple pie
— dislikes homelessons — argyle
knee socks — seen with Boggie,
Terry, Aud, Vickie, and Pus —
Jerry Lewis' pal — number please
girl — that naturally curly hair
— co-chairman of Junior Red
Cross — secret desire: to give E.
J. a kiss — "Oh, kill it."
DANIEL FREDERICK TONG
"That Old Black Magic"
"Dan" — works in Alden Jew-
elry — seen with Mary Phyllis —
oh! that red, wavy hair — plays
trombone in band — likes psy-
chology — headed for the Navy
— smart dresser — dislikes vocab.
tests — thrives on spaghetti — a
great magician — would like to
outdo Fu-Ling — picture "Dia-
mond" Dan's name in lights.
"Over the Rainbow"
"Al" — seen with Walt and Jim
— the quiet type? — works in
Bradley's — sax player — the blue-
eyed blond — Northeastern bound
— a loyal Braves fan — dislikes
popular music — thrives on jazz
— all food except fish — a Le-
land's patron — picture him a
successful business man — "Hey
Dad! what's the scene?"
DAVID VAUGHN TORRANCE
"Von" — seen blasting to White
Island Pond — the moondoggers
— writing for Mr. Nunez — pic-
ture him a record breaker at
Bonneville — good mechanic — ob-
served streaking to Manomet —
hidden desire: to be a movie
star — hot '49 Ford — good dres-
ser — a certain brunette — Town
Brook Service Station — "Man
CHARLES DANIEL TASSINARI
"Turtle" — with Judy — North
Plymouth alleys — likes auto
mechanics — Franny, Larry,
Benass and Zaniboni — a future
accountant — baseball, basketball
and football — picture him a star
like Franny — "Best All Round"
— one of Coach Mullen's and
Roger's boys — gunner Tassinari
— those John L. eyebrows — likes
English? — "Can I go to the gym?"
CLAIRE MARIE VICTORIA
"Who Stole My Heart Away?"
"Vickie" — Salem State — hopes
to join the future ranks of teach-
ers — our little class secretary —
office assistant — "Unforgettable"
seen with the KK's — Dot's pet
peeve! — scrap books — specializes
in moods — St. Mary's Junior
Organist — blue songs — Perry
Como fan — ballet for me — butch-
er's daughter — desires a 90 bowl-
ing — June 19 — key tickler —
— "You'll be sorry."
VINCENT PAUL TASSINARI, Jr.
"Vinny" — Navy — seen in North
Plymouth — picture him as an
admiral of the fleet — a pretty
junior — debates with Holmsie
on the way to Brockton U.S.N.R.
— likes most: brother's hot Ford
— dislikes most: brother using
hot Ford — wants to steal Plym-
outh Rock — attack the first Fort
— L. A. Rams — Paul, Ronnie,
and Hatchet — Radio ham —
hunter — wants to be a hermit.
MARIE ANN VIELLA
"Chicken" — Hawaii — slaves at
Martha's Gift Shop — seen most
with Mary and Lyn — Bridge-
water State Teacher's College —
to be a world traveler — pizza
and Elmer's — detests going to
bed early — Mrs. Whiting's helper
— fly to Mars — seen roller skat-
ing down the Bay — Boys be-
tween 19 - 21 wow! — "Oh well,
JANICE MAE WALL
"Celery Stalks At Midnight"
"Jan" — destination: marriage —
to be a lady wrestler — digs
Rock 'n Roll music — Billy —
'48 Plymouth — Polly — her bet-
ter half — loves fried chicken —
dislikes male drivers — Mr. Mul-
len and his problems — that long,
long hair — would make a good
member of Mr. Pyle's 1:60 club
— always talking — chewing gum.
MARGARET ROSE WHALEN
"I Never See Maggie Alone"
"Maggie" — bound for nursing
school — wants to nurse handi-
capped children — dislikes crazy
drivers — eating fried clams —
Bobby — hockey and basketball
star — likes French with Miss
Jacques — works in the Dairy
Maid — Ernie, Jean, and Judy —
tremendous personality — riding
back and forth from Manomet —
those P.J. parties with the kids.
BARBARA ANNE WARNSMAN
"Dance, Ballerina, Dance"
"Barbi" — marriage — would like
to be a bank teller — co-captain
of cheerleaders — pet peeve:
homework — Ronnie! — seen with
the gang — Honor Society — class
colors committee — "Let's go!" —
"Hurry up!" — Currier's — yearns
to be as thin as Nancy — best
girl dancer of our senior class
— lovely smile — "Gee whiz!"
SHIRLEY ANN WILLIAMS
"Alexander's Ragtime Band"
"Shirl" — a future teacher — keep-
ing Mr. Nunez after school — boys
— hates to be told what to do —
likes Edaville; wonder why —
hails from South Carver — pic-
ture her as Claire's sister — lob-
ster and chicken at the Hobo-
mock — could spend six periods
of? — does she get people into
trouble? — a real sport — Mr. Pa-
checo's star trumpeter — seen
with Mickey and the gang —
"For gosh sakes!"
"Dave" — seen at Mel's — picture
him throwing knives at Mr. N.
in the big top — Dunkin' Donuts
— "I s,mell smoke in the base-
ment" — hot '36 Olds — at Jim's
hasn't done a homelesson in four
years — wants to sabotage the
shop — sleepy — seen roaring
through Quincy — defender of
our nation, National Guard — "1
don't check your act."
STEPHEN CHARLES WINOKUR
"Rube" — bound for the Univer-
sity of Vermont — would like to
run the theater his own way —
likes to sleep in school — with
Doug, Carl, and El — hates los-
ing arguments to Doug — his hot
Dodge — loves French fried po-
tatoes with ketchup — basketball
star — headed for the track team?
— dislikes quiet girls — good per-
sonality — dead-eye — "Looky,
"Wheaties" — destination: Florida
— ambition: to become a fashion
illustrator — Gellar's Lunch —
sixth period study, ugh! — seen
everywhere — Joan and the sum-
mer kids — Dick — special abil-
ity: getting into messes — Mano-
met — pizza and spaghetti — likes
to have fun — Louie, and Ford
convertibles — submarine sand-
wiches — oh, to travel — "Oh,
AUDREY MAUDE WOOD
"Street of Dreams"
"Li'l Aud" — business school —
pizza and orange crush — wants
to be able to knit — one of the
KK girls — private secretary —
dance committees — likes study
hall — "my little sister" — seen
with Patty, Loretta, Pus, and
Vickie — seen working at Smith's
News — ticket seller — dislikes
gym — pet peeve: submarines —
to have a new car — likes Mr.
Smiley — "O.K."
NORMAN JOSEPH WOOD
"A Man Chases A Girl"
"Skip" — any college that takes
him — "I don't know what I'll do
when I get there" — Celtic fan —
ice cream — Deveau, Kaiser, and
Bob — "I could say something
but I won't" — at Mel's — one of
Puritan's clerks — Oh, to teach
Mr. Holmes — a pigeon racer —
feels that the radio course should
be replaced by one in T.V. —
"I Got Rhythm"
"Lynn" — P.H.S.'s pianist — digs
that Dave Brubeck — Jazz! —
keeps gum companies in busi-
ness — Tassy 's — Kingston boys! !
— B.U. School of Music — one of
our fashion plates — a Currier's
girl — seen in a gray Plymouth
— the KK Girls — Jeanette — Oh,
those problems! — Who's at U. of
Mass.? — "Gee! the Theory!" —
Unique earrings — "Let's go some-
JOHN STEPHEN ZABOLY
"Agar" — seen with "Flip" —
moving to Maiden — likes Welch
rarebit — the strong, silent type
— dislikes the Norris jug — chef
in Currier's — roots for the Phils
— plays the uke — a Jackie Glea-
son fan — down at the Boy's
Club — "Oh sure" — picture him
in Hawaii with Halli Loki — "Is
ERNESTINE ROSE ZINANI
'"Ernie" — to become a nurse —
wants to put one over on Mr.
N. — dislikes fast drivers — pet
peeve: Jean — one of the many
fans of Mrs. Raymond — seen with
Judy, Jean and Maggie — hockey
and basketball star — likes ham
sandwiches — spends a lot of time
in the gym — driving her father's
truck — those pa jama parties!
JOHN JOSEPH ZANIBONI
"Take Me out to the Ball Game"
"Toodles" — going in the U.S.A.F.,
but doesn't know what he'll do
when he gets there — another
Red Sox fan — Dom the profes-
sor — pioneer in Home Arts; or
is it poisoneer? — all food; it's
the best — "Here today, gone to-
morrow!" — at Pal's lunch — "My
only dream is to see all young
women teachers in High School."
ANN MARIE ZUCCHELLI
"Ara-z" — headed for college — a
future teacher — those Latin
translations — dislikes icy roads
on basketball nights — still an-
other lover of pizza and fried
clams — experience is her fav-
orite teacher — works at the
Samoset House — seen with the
gang — crazy about babies — oh,
to have children that won't get
older than five — good basketball
and tennis player — "Holy Cow!"
"/Itt tic *76i*tfi tytc die
When we were asked by the National Society
of the Daughters of the American Revolution to
pick from our class our Best Girl Citizen, Dora-
Lee Roulston came into everyone's mind. Selected
for character, ability, and service, Dora-Lee well
deserves this honor. Not only is she gifted with
a sparkling personality, but she has also been
extremely active in school affairs. A member of
the Honor Group, a spirited cheerleader, and one
of the mainstays in girls' sports, she is planning
to attend Green Mountain Junior College in Ver-
mont. It is with great pleasure that we salute
our Best Girl Citizen, Dora-Lee Roulston.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Left to Right: Claire Victoria, Secretary; Don Medara, Vice-President; Douglas Beane,
President; Howard Benassi, Treasurer.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Left to Right: Joan Whiting, Vice President; David Besegai, President;
Gerald Pimental, Treasurer; Janice Cavicchi, Secretary.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Left to Right: Suzanne Lekberg, Secretary; Clyde Brini, Vice President;
Stephen Buttner, President; Ronald Soares, Treasurer.
The realm of music knows no boundaries. Out of its earlier offspring,
discovered in the jungles of tropical countries, jazz has embedded its roots
in the saga of American music. Bands may be found improvising on stand-
ards from high school gyms all the way up to concert halls, always trying
to attain that free-flowing style symbolic of jazz.
At a recent Philharmonic concert in New York the crowds wildly
applauded the cool trumpet tones of Daniel Caton and his quartet, featuring
Al Tadgell on sax, Marilyn Zaval on piano, and Everett (Dody) Doten on
bass. The singers were Judy Green and Jean Caron, who had just gradu-
ated from the Boston Consexvatory of Music.
During intermission, I recognized Douglas Beane talking to socialites
Claire Victoria and Nancy MafHni, no doubt soliciting votes in the coming
election. Petite Carol Marois had just twisted her ankle on the stairs and
Drs. Phillip Sherman and Carlton Resnick immediately tried to comfort
her. Peter Miller and Marcia Hasz, eminent psychologists, asserted that
she imagined the pain. Rita Dietlin and Pat Brady recognized the situation
as excellent material for use in theses for medical degrees. Cynthia
Simmons, one of New York's ten best-dressed women, was wearing a hat
that denied all laws of physics.
Dr. Philip Canevazzi, who had improved the supersonic drill for den-
tistry, was consulting with Dr. Mary K. Bradley about his pedigreed poodle.
I also heard Ralph Matinzi, the Latin professor at Plymouth University dis-
cussing the Eastern Asia question with Ambassador to Istanbul Bernard
Barufaldi and Ambassador to Russia Elliot Segal. Sitting beside us were
mathematician, Ernestine Zinani with her prominent New York secretary,
While discussing counterpoint with Edward Alsheimer and Paul
Borsari, both accomplished musicians, I noticed the producer of this con-
cert Walter McCann, a connoisseur of fine jazz, with assistant Theresa
Furtado, the inspiration of the featured quartet. Next I discovered some
boys in a typical football huddle — and no wonder — this group was com-
posed of Larry Paul, 1965 All-American; Jerry Goodwin, National Golf
Champion; Francis Barrett and Charles Tassinari, Celtic stars; tennis star,
Kenneth Hall; track star, Don Medara; celebrated Rose Bowl linemen,
James Ruffini and Jack Staples with sportswomen Myrna Hadaway,
Carolyn Holmes, and Margaret Whalen.
Opposite us I saw Carol Foley, editor of Vogue, with photographers
Carol Melahoures and Charlie Barrett, admiring the Mary Po originals
of professional models, Janis Anthony, Audrey Scagliarini, and Barbara
As the house lights dimmed once more, Anne LeShana, diplomat to
India, hastened her assistants Claire Mitchell and Phyllis Estes to their
After the concert, Thomas Doten and Leo Amiro, wealthy horse own-
ers, invited us to their penthouse in Benjamin Anderson's new multi-mil-
lion dollar hotel on 5th Avenue. Whisked away by limousines driven by
professional test-drivers Paul DiSalvatore, Eugene Gill, Edward Jokinen,
and Harold Lamminmaki, we arrived at our destination without a scratch.
Ann Alberghini and Dora-Lee Roulston, famous for their social affairs,
led us into the living room, which had been transformed into a musical
fairyland by Carol Harney, prominent New York artist and designer, and
assistants Phyllis Proctor and Janice Cadorette. Jacqueline Courtney,
Constance Deighton, and Pat McGrath, home economists, had prepared a
dinner fit for the most exacting gourmets.
While watching the rest of the guests arrive, I was astonished to see
that most of the members of my graduating class at Plymouth High School
were present. Ronald Gomes, Mayor of Carver, and his selectmen, Eugene
Spinola and John Zaboly, were entering, surrounded by T. V. actresses
June Arponen, Cynthia Ferguson, Joan Gellar, and those famous comedians
Nicholas Carreira and Rita Cappella. Walter Cleveland, the quiet director
of that smash hit Kiss Me Sal was discussing his next musical comedy with
actress Ann Marie Zucchelli and her escort Ronald Kritzmacher, the
yacht broker from Wall Street.
Alvin Boyer, Stuart Gulhang and Phil Rouvales were performing a
few of their T. V. ad-libs to enthusiasts Louise Atwood, Barbara Bosari,
and Joyce Boutin, all advertising agents for prominent New York channels.
Sponsors Richard Fernandas, head of the New York Branch of Butt-
ner's; Skippy Nickerson, owner of several fishing concerns; Richard
O'Keefe, proprietor of "Cinq et Dix"; and Jon Perkins, junior partner of
Victoria and Casal were trying to get Danny Tong, famous magician, and
his pretty assistant, Carol Forni, to sign a five year contract.
Many women alumnae were present who had just been awarded honors
— Marilyn Arons, Dental Hygienst of the year; Lulu Curtiss, Woman of
the year; Audrey Carr, Miss Petite of 1965; and Marie Viella, Teacher of
Look! Was that a gold star that I saw glittering on Winsor Savery's
uniform? George Barlow, John Ferreira, and Gerald Furtado had just been
awarded the purple heart! The briny deep had attracted some of our best
boys — Donald Boudreau, Dave Cushing, Vincent Tassinari and David Tor-
rence. The Marines had secured quite a mess sergeant when John Bates
enlisted — steak every day. The Army had also cast its khaki net, and
they were indeed lucky to obtain such four star generals as George Govoni,
Ronald Moran, and Peter Saisa. Donald Perrault, a veteran; of the "Five
and Ten," found Army canteen work quite agreeable, while David Watson
and Norman Wood, born mechanics, rolled along in giant tanks.
We pieced what information we had together in order to see what life
had offered to the rest of our class. Paula Goddard had just finished
writing a novel entitled Coasts of New England, which emphasized Plym-
outh Harbor. Pauline Heath, Dot Pacheco, Betty Ann Lemieux, Marjorie
Kingman, and Joanne Mosher, all New York secretaries, had just returned
from a world tour. Judith Nunez was completing her formal education at
the Sorbonne in Paris, where Miss Janice Wall is now exchange professor.
A helicopter piloted by Thomas Pickles and co-pilot Ronald Patterson
had just landed on the spacious roof of the hotel. Loretta Borgatti, the
stewardess, certainly- made a unique entrance.
What had happened to those gals who had glittered on stage during
Mrs. Urann's memorable productions? Steven Winokur, wealthy Cali-
fornia businessman, and artist John Zaniboni suggested that we telephone
Rita and Roberta Matinzi, who write the society column for Mademoiselle.
They were out of town at the time but their efficient secretaries Wanda
Weeks, Ella Kingsley, and Patricia Santarpia furnished us with their
Cairo, Egypt, telephone number. The alertness of telephone operators
Fannie Hadaway and Carta Robbins had us speaking with the girls in
Rita and Roberta informed us that Gary Smith was filming his next
picture entitled Desert Thirst, starring Howard Benassi and Lorraine Motta.
Carol Petocchi, with the assistance of Marilyn Kivi, Margaret and Sonja
Maki, and Shirley Williams, had designed the desert apparel for the film
and would display the garments in a New York Spring Fashion Show.
Previewing the film for us, they related, in strictest confidence, that
Danine Potter was performing a desert scene with chorus girls, Priscilla
Smith, Pat Stefani, and Audrey Wood, which would win her an "Oscar."
The stage crew consisting of Leonard Reggiani, and J. Ernest Roy, had con-
structed a mirage of real water — the largest swimming pool in the world.
Satisfied that all the graduating class had been accounted for, we
settled back to enjoy the party. Floating from another room, the pulsating
song How High The Moon, the epitome of jazz, mingled with the voices of
our friends, confirming our opinion that the high spirit and determination
of the class of '55 still lingered.
Class of '55
Standing: Mr. Robert Bowler, Mr. Spencer Brewster, Mr. Alton Cavicchi.
Seated: Mr. Mauro Canevazzi, Mr. Ralph Weaver, Mr. Donald Welch, Mr. Joseph
^J ^P A \ ¥ (Key on Answer Page) ^
"Since You Went Away"
The Alumni Staff of the PILGRIM Staff of the English Department of the
Plymouth High School situated on Lincoln Street in the Town of Plymouth
in the County of Plymouth in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the
United States on the continent of North America of the Western Hemi-
sphere on the Earth in the Universe takes great pleasure to present to you
this Alumni report.
Beverly Carton — Mrs. Joseph Dietlin — Carver
Louise Gavoni — Mrs. Anthony Soares — Music instructor in Worcester
Shirley Knight — Mrs. R. Brown
Richard Benassi — Milkman
Clyde Balboni — Army in Germany
Mary Ellen Gault — Nurse in Red Cross — Mrs. Willard Hunt
Richard Weaver — Navy
Mary Cotti — Mrs. Chuck Mathewson
Jacqueline Boyer — Mrs. Francis Rohmer — Rhode Island School of Design
Lorraine Monti — Mrs. Remo Zammarchi
Wilfred Doyan — Army
Joan Neri — Mrs. Richard Darsch
John Pinto — Navy
Rosanne Rosetti — Telephone Co. office
Mansel Crowell — Army
Shirley Henry — Secretary in Washington, D. C.
Jane Hilton — Rhode Island School of Design
Alvin Wood — Air Force — Georgia
Raynor Taylor — Northeastern University
David Pyle — Bowdoin College — Maine
Dorothy Chase — Fisher Jr. College
Lawrence Benassi — Assistant instructor at Wentworth Institute
Marilyn Griffith — Boston University
Ray Bussolari — State Teachers College, East Stroudsburg, Penn.
Brooks Johnson — Tufts track star
Joe Mondeaux — Army
Bob Morini — Graduate of Worcester Poly Tech
Sabra Carpenter — Medical secretary in New Jersey
Richard Blaisdell — Massachusetts School of Art, Boston
Wayne Caton — University of Massachusetts
Ray Longhi — University of Massachusetts — chemistry
Ce-Ce Jacobs — Nursing at Quincy City Hospital
Adele Vandini — Boston University
Joyce Contente — Middlebury
Margaret Ruediger — Mrs. John Carton
David Santos — Holy Cross
Richard Carlin — Brown — chemistry
Phil Carletti — Bates — football
Ben Cohen — Tufts
Bill Harney — Army
Donna Barufaldi — Boston University
Joyce Brenner — Mrs. Bob Morini
Joanne Goodwin — Mass. State's Women's Golf Champ — Florida
Johnny Vancini — Boston College
Roger Weaver — Rhode Island School of Design
Ira Carlin — Columbia University — New York
Karin Engstrom — Wellesley
Marie Hasz — Valparaiso University — Indiana
Marilyn Rossi — Lawyer's secretary
Diana Silva — Nursing at Brockton Hospital
As we look back to the beginning of Memory Lane
we see ourselves as small, bewildered sophomores over-
whelmed by the great big seniors. Enthusiasm was
soon aroused by the many activities offered, and once
we got into the swing of things, most of us decided we
rather liked high school.
We had the privilege of smoothing the road for
people less fortunate than ourselves by contributing
to the Andree Straker Fund. This first year seemed
to be a year of firsts. The landmarks along the way
were our first science fair, our first inter-school sports,
and our first Student Council meetings. In the Spring
we held our successful Spring Frolic. We finished the
year by selecting four spirited cheerleaders: Dora-L.ee>
Ann, Barby, and Nancy.
Returning a little reluctantly from our summer
vacation, we traveled farther along the lane by com-
pleting the B.U. tests. Highlights of the year were the
SA.S. convention held at P.H.S.; C'est La Vie, under
the direction of Ma Urann; and Honor Society elec-
tions, which included eight of us. Plymouth High was
doubly honored with the winning of the South Shore
Championship by our basketball team, which included
Larry, Howie, Charlie, and "Little Cousy" Barrett, and
the excelling of two of our classmates, Pat and Marcia,
at the Massachusetts Science Fair. Hard work by us
juniors made the Moonlight Prom a dance to be held in
the hearts of many for a long time. Much to our amaze-
ment, we found we had covered two thirds of the way,
and were ready for the last leg of the journey.
The first milestone encountered in our senior year
was the election of Doug, Don, Claire, and Howie as
our capable class officers. Work on the Pilgrim got
under way under the leadership of Carol, our hard-
working patient editor-in-chief, and the seniors held
a not too successful dance called Krismus Kapers.
Things looked up for the state of Massachusetts when
Mr. Benassi was elected to participate in Good Gov-
ernment Day. The seniors found the road a little rough
with College Boards and attempts to plan their future.
A note of gaiety was injected in the form of the annual
student-faculty basketball game. All during this last
year the senior honor group was busy planning
Looking back over the trail we found we've had
a lot. of good times. Despite the many bends in the
road and supposedly insurmountable barriers, we finally
reached our goal; the successful end of one long road,
and the beginning of a still longer one.
Class of '55
UtT^Vv? • J
Most Likely To Succeed
Best All Round
/°ody Ay^cc^cy /JjiJlr' W^AsK^iLa^J
WaJU&D <*&* Ca^rv $
Get Together Dance! The S.A.S. started the
school year off with a dance which put our
new members into the spirit of P.H.S. Pro-
ceeds helped to pay for the cheerleaders' new
Columbus Day! Under the direction of Miss
Iris Albertini, the Sophomores presented an
assembly by which we were acquainted with
many unknown, yet pertinent facts of the life
On the 19th we were all inspired by Major
Daniel "Chappie" James' informal talk on
"Americanism." The tall handsome, Negro jet
pilot spoke with a startling sincerity and then
sang his favorite spiritual, "Sometimes I Feel
Like a Motherless Child."
"A Note To Myself!" Under the
direction of Miss Jeanette Jacques,
the French III class presented a
playlet which portrayed the real
meaning 'of Thanksgiving. In ad-
dition we enjoyed musical entertain-
ment by pianist Marilyn Zaval and
vocalist Larry Paul. Adding to the
occasion was a trumpet duet by
David Besegai and Danny Caton
Listening with great enthusiasm
we enjoyed the lecture of Oswald
A. Blumit, a minister, evangelist,
philanthropist and world traveler,
who has had unusually rich
experiences in the Baltic coun-
tries behind the Iron Curtain.
Christmas Dance! The grad-
uating class sponsored this
event, which was greatly en-
joyed by all. A huge Christ-
mas tree, lavish seasonal
decorations, a door prize, spot
dance and refreshments made
the evening one long to be
December also marked a great
loss when Miss Margie Wilber
retired on December 31st. We
will always remember her for all
her services to the school and for
what we gained from her classes.
At a special assembly we presen-
ted her with an electric coffee
urn. The ensemble sang a num-
ber of songs which added to the
The Galloneers! We enjoyed a
concert by the members of Brock-
ton High School's all male vocal
group. They sang a diversified
selection of popular and classical
songs under the direction of Mr.
Washington's Birthday! An as-
sembly directed by Mr. John
Packard was presented to the
school on Friday, February 18th
with a guest speaker, Reverend
Newman Woodbury, who spoke
on conditions in Burma and Bur-
We were fortunate in having
for a speaker George C. P. Olsson,
Clerk of the Plymouth Superior
Court. His talk was based on the functions
of the local and higher courts and of the
various crimes which are considered at each
level. He acquainted us with some of our
future responsibilities as citizens and as jurors.
On the 2nd Mr. Mongan introduced a panel
of local business and professional men who
interpreted "The Four Way Test." The Rotary
Club was our guest and also provided the
speakers — Dr. Harold Hamilton, Mr. James
Leland, Mr. Donald Welch and Reverend
The Ides of March brought us Julius Caesar,
which was shown to us through the co-opera-
tion of the Old Colony Theater.
Honor Groups at
Plymouth High School
Any member of the senior class, who, at a determined point in his
school year, has maintained a scholastic average of eighty-five percent
for three years, finds himself named as a member of the Plymouth High
School Honor Group. This year's group of twenty-nine is one of the
largest ever organized by P.H.S., and it is the privilege of this group to
do most of the planning for graduation in June. Weekly meetings are held
to discuss committee work and other phases of the planning which will
help make the senior class and the community proud of graduation.
One of the highest honors conferred by Plymouth High School is the
election into the Massasoit Chapter of the National Honor Society. These
elections are based upon the student's character, service to his school,
leadership and scholastic rating. The qualifications of each candidate are
studied by the faculty, and those who have shown themselves to be worthy
of this distinction are selected. These names are placed before the students
for voting, and the candidates selected are initiated into the chapter at a
candle light installation service held in March. Both juniors and seniors
are eligible for election, but juniors elected must be re-elected in their
senior year in order to remain in the society. In the future our National
Honor Society members see the organization as a richer and stronger
group through its service to the school in undertaking social activities
for the student body.
Top Row: John Ferreira, Elliot Segal, Douglas Beane, Phillip Serman, Philip Canevazzi,
Ralph Matinzi, Carlton Resnick.
Middle Row: Phyllis Estes, Ann Marie Zucchelli, Nancy Maffini, Mrs. Miriam Raymond,
Elizabeth Lemieux, Jeanne Caron, Barbara Warnsman, Dora-Lee Roulston.
Bottom Row: Carol Marois, Fannie Hadaway, Janice Cadorette, Walter McCann, Carol
Foley, Mary Bradley, Patricia Brady.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Back Row: Alan Paul, Philip Canevazzi, Douglas Beane, Walter McCann, Phillip
Sherman, Howard Benassi, Robert Miskelly, Peter Romano, Gerald Harper.
Front Row: Marguerite Hasz, Carol Foley, Patricia Brady, Elizabeth Lemieux, Joan
Whiting, Barbara Warnsman, Dora-Lee Roulston, Claire Vancini, Nancy Maffini.
S. A. S. Awarded Citation By WBZ
The John Freedom Citation was awarded to the students of Plymouth
High School by station WBZ and WBZA for "recognition of significant
service in the community, and the furtherance of the principle that
'Responsibility is the Price of Freedom.' " The Student Activities Society
include all students and faculty in its membership, and annually carries
on the school project, which is based on the slogan "Just a penny each day."
Since 1946 the students have voted to undertake a project. At that
time each home room sent a monthly "Care" package to relatives of
students in wax-torn Europe. Since 1948 the students have contributed
nearly one thousand dollars each year to some outstanding charitable
organization. Charities selected by the students are as follows: The Chil-
drens' Medical Center; The Amputee Veterans of Massachusetts; the
"Jimmy Fund"; The Cerebral Palsy Foundation of Massachusetts, the Mary
MacArthur Polio Unit in Wellesley (in memory of Andree Straker); the
Plymouth County Hospital at South Hanson — "TV to Fight TB in 1954";
and this year Muscular Dystrophy was the selection of the students.
The Student Council is the executive body of the S.A.S. and for the
past five years Miss Downey has served as faculty advisor. Before that
time Miss Locklin served for many years. This year President Howard
Benassi has had the able help of co-chairmen Nancy Maffini and Mary Po.
The students are very happy to receive this citation from WBZ and
WBZA and the gift from the Massachusetts Principal's Association, but
especially proud that we have been able to help our fellow men.
"Responsibility is the Price of Freedom."
Top Row: Robert Miskelly, Gerald Harper, Janet Lamborghini, Timothy Brady, Steven
Middle Row: Rollene Darsch, Claire Vancini, Marie Serra, Tara Sturgis, Miss Ellen
Downey, Judith Holmes, Jacqueline Nunez, Jane Carpenter, Judith Remick.
Bottom Row: Mary Po, Marilyn Zaval, Walter McCann, Carlton Resnick, Patricia
Stefani, Howard Benassi, Joan Whiting, David Besegai, Gary Smith, Nancy Maffini,
M. D. FUND COLLECTORS
Top Row: Gerald Harper, Judith Holmes, Timothy Brady.
Middle Row: Rollene Darsch, Claire Vancini, Marie Serra, Tara Sturgis, Miss Ellen
Downey, Janet Lamborghini, Jacqueline Nunez, Jane Carpenter, Judith Remick.
Bottom Row: Carlton Resnick, Marilyn Zaval, Walter McCann, Howard Benassi, Nancy
Maffini, Mary Po, Joan Whiting, David Besegai, Robert Miskelly, Carol Foley, Gary
Top Row: Leonard Venturi, Gerald Pimental, Stephen Thomas, Robert Barufaldi, Fred
DeVeau, Alan Santos, Richard Doyon, Andrew Balboni.
Middle Row: Mary Waitt, Beverly Fohrder, Brenda Pioppi, Janice Cavicchi, Marie
Serra, Janice Morgardo, Barbara Sampson, Judith Brenner, Nancy Weston, Barbara
Cremonini, Mr. Mario Romano.
Bottom Row: Dorothy Pacheco, Claire Victoria, Carol Marois, Phyllis Estes, Ann
Alberghini, Howard Benassi, Thomas Pickles, Richard Fernandes, Ronald Kritz-
macher, Daniel Tong.
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE
Top Row: Carol Ann Greaves, Steven Buttner, Charles Skulsky, Thomas Packard,
James Swanton, Suzanne Lekberg, Tara Sturgis, Jean Perdigo, Joan Hanson, Judith
Douglas, Janet Lamborghini.
Middle Row: Mr. John Tavernelli, Paula Coombs, Marguerite Hasz, Judith Remick,
Gerald Harper, Joan Whiting, Helen Holman, Carol Lacey, Barbara Cremonini,
Jacqueline Nunez, Gail Sears, Jane Carpenter, Janet Balboni, Jean Hanson, Margot
Ruffini, Rosalind Holmes.
Bottom Row: Virginia Roderick, Dana Bumpus, Ethel Bussolari, Philip Canevazzi, Carl-
ton Resnick, Bernard Barufaldi, Carol Foley, Mary Bradley, Claire Vancini, Arlene
Herries, Ann Savery, Ralph Matinzi, Phillip Sherman.
Left to right: Mr. John Packard, Stephen Gilbert, David Cushing, James Beal, Alan
Sherman, Charles Skulsky, Donald Perrault, Glen Simmons.
Top Row: Rosalind Homes, Jeanne Caron, Charles Barrett, Elliot Segal, Winsor Savery,
Robert Miskelly, Phillip Sherman, Bernard Barufaldi, George Sampson, Alan Sher-
man, Janet Balboni, Jacqueline Nunez.
Middle Row: Stephen Buttner, Elizabeth Lemieux, Barbara Bosari, Dorothy Pacheco,
Audrey Wood, Patricia Stefani, Loretta Borgatti, Rita Dietlin, Ethel Bussolari, Theresa
Furtado, Mary Po, Judith Green, Carol Pettigrew, Suzanne Lekberg, Marguerite
Hasz, Carol Ann Greaves.
Bottom Row: Carol Melahoures, Peter Miller, Philip Canevazzi, Carol Harney, Patricia
Brady, Carol Foley, Mr. Roland Holmes, Claire Vancini, Mary Bradley, Marcia Hasz,
Philip Rouvales, Carlton Resnick.
Top Row: Elissa Benassi, Loretta Borgatti, Brenda Petocchi, Janice Morgardo, Joan
Thissell, Dorothy Parker, Elizabeth Tubman, Sandra Watson.
Middle Row: Miss Elizabeth Kelly, Diane Pizzotti, Patricia Lemieux, Ann Marie Pickles,
Ann Marie Zucchelli, Frances Tibbetts, Betty Schneider, Rose Cannucci, Carole Ann
Greaves, Vincent Salvi.
Bottom Row: Barbara Bratti, Nancy Gulhang, Norman Wood, Barbara Sampson, Mary
Lou Enos, Dora-Lee Roulston, Howard Benassi, Phyllis Estes, Roberta Matinzi.
Standing: Clotilde Corvelo, Danine Potter, Judith Holmes, Diane Sturtevant.
Seated: Jeanne Caron, Rita Matinzi, Roberta Matinzi, Marguerite Hasz.
BAND AND DRUM MAJORS
Top Row: Ronald Kritzmacher, Stephen Gilbert, Alfred Tadgell, Phillip Sherman, Mr.
John Pacheco, Thomas Packard, Richard Tache, Alan Cavicchi, Paul Borsari.
Middle Row: Judith Remick, Julia Barros, Shirley Williams, Carol Lacey, Richard West,
Joan Whiting, Robert Strassel, Stephen Buttner, Leonard Reggiani, Victor Morini,
Ronald Quintal, Claire Vancini, Daniel Tong.
Bottom Row: Nicholas Carreira, David Bittinger, David Besegai, Daniel Caton, Russell
Romboldi, Ronald Soares, Alton Silvia, Dennis Silva, Glen Simmons, Leonard Venturi,
Peter Romano, John Bates.
Standing: Mr. John Pacheco, Carol Lacey, Stephen Buttner, Ronald Soares, Phillip
Sherman, Julia Barros, Daniel Tong, Richard Tache, Ronald Kritzmacher, Leonard
Reggiani, Shirley Williams.
Seated: Nicholas Carreira, Peter Romano, Glen Simmons, Dennis Silva, David Besegai,
Daniel Caton, Paul Borsari, Alfred Tadgell, John Bates.
Standing: Phillip Sherman, Robert Miskelly, Marcia Hasz, Carlton Resnick.
Seated: Elizabeth Tubman, Rita Dietlin, Mary Bradley, Mr. Claiborne Young, Patricia
Brady, Ernestine Zinani.
ON A FIELD TRIP TO COLONEL CLARK'S
SUNSETTERS — ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE
Standing:: Philip Rouvales, Carol Harney, Carol Foley, Mr. Claiborne Young, James
Swanton, Mary Bradley, Marguerite Hasz, Glen Simmons.
Seated: Charles Skulsky, Rita Dietlin, Marcia Hasz, Patricia Brady, Margie Clausson,
Dorothy Parker, Bernard Barufaldi, Alan Sherman.
Top Row: Charles Barrett, Elliot Segal, Peter Miller, Bernard Barufaldi, Ralph Matinzi.
Middle Row: Marguerite Hasz, Tara Sturgis, Janet Lamborghini, Jacqueline Nunez, Gail
Sears, Carol Ann Greaves, Janet Balboni.
Bottom Row: Phillip Sherman, Carlton Resnick, Mary Po, Mary Bradley, Carol Foley,
Rita Matinzi, Marcia Hasz, Mr. John Tavernelli.
Standing: Diane Sturtevant, Janet Lamborghini, Mr. Arthur Pyle, Janet Balboni, Ruby
Zinani, Theresa Furtado.
Seated: Marcia Hasz, Ann Marie Zucchelli, Audrey Scagliarini, Carol Petocci, Lorraine
Motta, Fannie Hadaway, Pauline Heath.
Standing: Elizabeth Lemieux, Eleanor Bates, Barbara Bosari, Fannie Hadaway, Carol
Seated: Claire Victoria, Dorothy Pacheco, Ann Alberghini, Mrs. Marion Whiting, Marie
Viella, Nancy Maffini.
Tftelodtf o£ TOontU
PAST, PRESENT, FUTURE
I've seen the world,
Peoples and Religions, —
Wars and Peace, —
Deaths of great leaders,
Births of greater ones.
I am the Past.
I see the world —
Americans, Russians, —
Christians, Jews —
Cold wars and an uneasy peace,
Deaths of great leaders,
Births of greater ones.
I am the Present.
I will see the world —
Earthlings, Martians —
Universal wars —
Deaths of great leaders,
Births of greater ones.
I am the Future.
CAROLE ANN GREAVES
On a distant shore a gleaming,
Through the stillness of the night,
Shines a beacon ever turning
Guiding with each beam of light.
As our ship of life now ventures
Over calm and stormy seas,
Tossing, veering, plunging onward,
Or riding gently in the breeze —
Like our lighthouse in the distance,
Our goal at times is hid from view,
Mists of time loom up before us
Till that beam comes shining through,
Our course is set, we're on our way
With faith and courage in our hearts,
As staunch we stand with helm in hand,
We're ready and willing to do our part.
At last we see the beacon gleaming,
Clear and true its shining light,
Well worth the toil and dreaming —
Wondrous beacon in the night.
FLAKES OF LIFE
Is a snowflake,
Life's sky —
Blown by winds
Or stilled by
Ever the plant
Reaching toward light,
Ever tomorrow —
The day and the night.
Ever the flush,
Unfolding to flower;
Yet never again
This one tranquil hour.
A slight breeze
Brushes the snowflakes
And settles them softly
Into light puffs of loveliness,
Glistening in the moonlight.
Deep shadows of the pines
Creep across the icy stillness,
Enveloping the whiteness
In a fringe
Of dark silhouettes.
THE HAND OF GOD
Behold the snow upon the ground,
The flowers of spring, the bird's sweet sound.
Behold the moon, in silence awed,
For these are made by the Hand of God.
Behold the stars that shine on high,
The sun that rules the western sky;
Behold these things and them applaud,
These, too, are made by the Hand of God.
Behold the white-capped waves of the sea,
The wind caressing you and me;
Behold the grass, the trees, the sod,
These all are made by the Hand of God.
Behold your fellow human being;
Rejoice in living, hearing, seeing;
We all should our own selves laud;
We, too, are made by the Hand of God.
Three short hours we talked,
Feeling young and free;
We spoke of unimportant things
As the moon rose o'er the sea.
Over every worldly thing
It spread its shining gleam,
Enveloping us as we talked on
In a silvery dream.
And while a lacy gown of frost
By an unseen hand was sewn,
We gaily talked — oblivious
To the ocean's stifled drone.
THE SHOE FITS
Three cheers for the shoeman who endures the day
Of servicing women who doubtless do say,
"Try this one, and that one, and those over there;
I am in a hurry and do need a pair."
You smile and you joke, but when work is all done,
You sit down and think, "Was this really fun?"
You've been very patient and been a good elf,
But now you reveal your real, your true self.
Experience has proved that it is very true
That women are fickle when buying a shoe;
Standards and fads, high heels and lows,
Try to explain this — Why, lord only knows!
How Can America Sell Democracy Abroad?
There is a price for living and a price for dying. All mankind knows
that. For Americans the price of living is a free, competitive society that
practices concern and respect for the God-given rights of all individuals,
whoever they may be! Our problem in selling Democracy abroad is to get
people to like, through concrete experiences, what we have to sell. The
great diversity of culture makes our problem highly complex. Only in
a world at peace can the spirit of man grow strong — and have time to
act! By thought and deed, we must show sincere respect for the customs
and ideals of others; in true Christian spirit help them solve their economic,
political, and social problems; renew their faith in our common humanity;
and revive in all our hearts that spirit of "reverence for life," without
which man is but a clod!
A substantial program of direct assistance, democratically arranged
with native governments, is urgently needed to help the backward nations
of the world build a more secure economy and to raise their standards of
living. There is immediate need for engineers, health and disease experts,
agriculturalists, educators, and technicians. However, technical aid must
be bolstered by financial loans from the United States, private enterprise,
and the World Bank. Billions of dollars have already been provided by the
United States government, but more is urgently needed! Through the Point
Four program, the Columbo Plan, and the United Nations Technical Assist-
ance Program, the resources of underdeveloped countries can be made pro-
ductive. Trade can then replace Aid! Reciprocal tariffs, and lower tariffs
generally, will increase world trade, produce higher standards of living,
make for better understanding, and create respect for the principles of
Morever, by working through such agreements as NATO and SEATO
it is devoutly hoped that aggression can be checked and despotism curbed.
Since disarmament is politically improbable for the present, America
should resolve to surpass Russia in the development of atomic weapons.
When nations see they can no longer use war as a method of solving prob-
lems, for fear of promoting the use of a weapon that will destroy all life
on this planet, democratic methods will be employed, and Democracy will
be supreme! However, if America continues militarily to threaten the
use of the atomic bomb, weaker nations will lose faith in our democratic
objectives. Peace-time atomic pools and industrial reactors built on foreign
soil and controlled by the United Nations will help in time to efface the
memory of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.
"The Voice of America" is an effective medium for explaining Democ-
racy abroad. The program should render a balanced picture of our society.
More political literature should be distributed. Working through the United
Nations and private enterprise, United States funds can erect schools for
the ignorant and supply instruction in trades. Intensification of the opera-
tions of CARE will demonstrate our concern for the unfortunate through
our program of democratically administered distribution of food, clothing,
Increased emphasis on the exchange of students and teachers would
greatly strengthen understanding among nations. Hope for the spiritually
starved can be provided by smuggling Bibles behind the Iron Curtain. Only
film and literature truly representative of America should be sent
abroad! An unbalanced diet of Western and Gangster pictures gives for-
eigners a distorted and unfortunately, lasting view of our democratic society.
Miss Helen Johnson
"The Typewriter Song"
Miss Ellen Downey
"After The Ball"
Mr. John Pacheco
Miss Jeanette Jacques
Mr. Arthur Pyle
"Give Me The Facts"
Mr. Edgar Mongan
Miss Marjorie Knight
Mr. Harold Rogers
Mr. Richard Smiley
"Let A Smile Be
Mr. Donald Wilson
Mrs. Margaret Brown
Mr. Joffrey Nunez
"In A Little Spanish Town"
Mr. John Tavernelli
"When Johnny Comes
Mr. Mario Romano
"I've Got My Eyes On You
Miss Marietta Canaan
"Zing A Little Zong"
Mrs. Alice Urann
"Ah, Sweet Mystery
Mrs. Helen Bagnell
"Very Thought Of You"
Mr. Claiborne Young
"Young At Heart"
"Say It With Music'
Mr. Carlo Guidaboni
Miss Elizabeth Kelly
"You're The Top"
Mr. John Packard
"Will You Remember?"
Mrs. Miriam Raymond
"Something To Remember
Mt. Roland Holmes
"For He's A Jolly
Miss Nellie Locklin
"Smile, Smile, Smile"
Mrs. Virginia Kingman
Miss Iris Albertini
"Say It With Flowers"
Mr. Donald Mullen
'When Clancy Lowered
1 fix* ock
1 f>^ « © ♦ f
IN THE CLASSROOM
COllfGE MATH POZZtf
1. The name, of a famous theorem in
6. The figure formed by the meeting of
two lines in a point.
8. A line that intersects any system of
11. Two hundred as the Romans wrote it.
13. The x-axis and y-axis intersect each
other at the .
14. A direction.
16. Angles subtended by arcs of a circle
equal in length to the radius of the
18. Abbrev. for two angles and included
20. A Swiss mathematician.
23. A Greek geometer.
24. A decagon has sides.
25. Abbrev. for secant.
1. A five sided polygon.
2. Three sided figures.
3. Parts of a circumference.
4. The surface extent of any figure.
5. The name of an adding machine com-
pleted in 1946 by the Univ. of Penn.
7. The name of a math teacher.
9. Complex entity representatives of a
10. Abbrev. of a trigonometic ratio.
11. The segment joining any two points of
a circle; (make word plural).
12. A trigonometic ratio.
15. Exactly the same in measure.
17. The man who developed the Harvard
Mark I Calculator.
19. Two points are symmetrical with re-
spect to a straight line, called the
of symmetry; (make word plural).
21. Abbrev. for logarithm.
22. A quantity which taken as a factor a
number of times, produces another
Bold as a bear
"MUSIC IN THE AIR"
Agitate, Strepite, et Volvite!
Obscurate, Obscurate Luces
Homo Puellam Sectatur
siiigiq d m ™a >m ia
aAO-i jo Xpopift
What makes this lad's
He's just a victim of
These travelers among
Are from the war God's
He brightens every glen
He's the handsome God
For service while waiting,
All horses would stop
For expert repair work
Make way, make way for our
A real hot fiddler is our
Once upon a time there was a great King named Danomaus Malinkov, who ruled
Elis. He was a terrific chariot jockey and was quite snobby about it. His chariot was
low and sleek and with its white sidewalls and duals, it was the most to say the least!
One day a little birdie told him that his prospective son-in-law would kill him.
So he said that his daughter, Hippodamia Monroe, would be an old maid forever.
Beautiful Hippodamia, who was Miss Elis of 436 B. C, had many, many beaus; and
papa couldn't explain why she was forbidden to marry one of them. So he said that
any boyfriend who could defeat him in a race could marry Hippy; but if the challenger
lost, he'd get the chair at San Elis" Papa defeated one after the other.
One day a rookie jockey named Pelops Di Maggio came up from the minors and
challenged papa. Hippy knew that this man would be her lover and defeat papa
(a woman's intuition). To insure a victory for Pelops, she hired a hood named Willie
Myrtilus, to loosen a bolt on a wheel of papa's chariot.
On the big day, there was standing room only at the stadium. Pelops got off to a
good start as the race began. At the half-way mark, with Pelops ahead by a nose,
papa's wheel flew off, and he hit the exit the hard way. A few weeks later Hippy and
Pelops were wed and lived happily ever after with their twenty-seven children.
/f«i*^ U ^9*" ,Se
Une lef on de Franpis
French III — Room 30 — is
not just a class in Senior
French in a New England
high school, for under the
adroit guidance of Made-
moiselle Jacques it becomes
a haven of French culture.
Here les etudiants come for
more than lessons in the
proper endings of nouns
and verbs and where to
place the accent mark. One
day may be spent in ap-
preciation of French poetry
and getting to know famous
French authors. Another
time the strains of Frere
Jacques may issue from
Room 30, not too tunefully
it is true — but enthusias-
tically nevertheless. Even
the Whiffenpoof Song turns
up in French on occasion.
At times the lesson strays
to the French Cuisine and
such delicacies as crepe su-
zette and bouillabaisse. And
everyone gets to know the
topography of France tres
bien, for a well-worn map
of that delightful country
covers every impending
La Carte. Afysfe.r/ease
The art classes' campaign
began in September when the
front lines advanced to the
Green. They were equipped
with pencils, stools, and paper,
all the modern weapons used
The class drew pictures of
the surrounding area, and
with their first successful at-
tack behind them, advanced
to the Yacht Club. There the
troops found an abundance
of fresh grapes. After a rough
battle with these new prob-
lems Mrs. Margaret Brown
led her charges to Brewster
Here, much to the dismay
of their leader, fighting broke
out among the troops. The
question involved was
whether or not the town brook
was salt or fresh water. After
a heated argument, the op-
posing forces followed the ad-
vice of their leader, leaving
the question a draw.
United once again, the art
class planned its next excur-
sion. The women on the home
front, the Women's Club, pro-
vided the transportation for
the next mission. This cam-
paign was to ride by bus to
Boston to visit the Gardner
Museum. The troop enjoyed
the paintings of great artists
and the information given
about famous painters. After
a full day, the art class re-
treated to the bus.
Alas, cold weather had
come to Plymouth and this
brave battalion launched their
They set forth to draw peo-
ple, still lifes, covers for the
School Reports, and The Pil-
The class staged one final
attack on the murals for grad-
uation. And after completing
these the troops retreated to
their home bases.
A pigeon gets a
high school education.
The little people in
'You can't hardly get
them no more."
A man's place is in
And awaaay we go!
Standing: Ronald Gomes, Lawrence Paul, Timothy Brady, Jerome Santos.
Kneeling: Rodman Nickerson, James Rufflni, John Staples, Charles Tassinari, Paul
Borsari, Jon Perkins, Leonard Reggiani.
/erful backfield plowed through.
IB not get their offense started until the final quar-
Tr. It was in the last quarter that the Plymouth offense showed its capabili-
ties to a crowd of loyal rooters. Plymouth scored one touchdown and
were threatening to score another when the quarter ended, but this last
quarter uprising was not enough as Plymouth went down to their third
straight setback of the year by a score of 27 to 7. Great praise goes to our
co-captains, Gomes and Tassinari, who played a bang-up game.
And Never Turned Back
A strong Whitman team was met by Plymouth on October 16 at Whit-
man. Coach Don Mullen really wanted this game with the "Red Devils
from the North" because they were undefeated and Plymouth hadn't yet
won its first game. Plymouth High fought hard and held Whitman to
twelve points in the first half, but the roof fell in on Plymouth in the
last half as Whitman's massive line overpowered a scrappy Plymouth
eleven and gave Plymouth their fourth straight loss to the tune of 32 to
6. Jim Ruffini and Johnny Perkins were Plymouth's forward wall on
defense, and they played a tremendous game considering the fact that
they were facing one of the best lines around.
Exerting At The Last Moments
A fighting, never say die, Plymouth High football team played host
to the "Big Green" of Abington in a hard-fought game. For ten minutes
the team proved to Coach Mullen that it had absorbed his teachings and
were going to upset a highly rated Abington High grid machine. What the
Plymouth schoolboys showed in their first period play had the Plymouth
fans in an uproar; and yet it all seemed to collapse when a more experi-
enced team began to come to life in the remaining three periods of play,
resulting in a 27 to 6 victory for Abington 1 High. Jerry Santos and Josie
Alves were the bright spots for Plymouth. In late game desperation Alves
threw a fine pass to Santos, who went over for Plymouth's lone touchdown
of the day.
More Vigorous Efforts Than Before
When Plymouth's fighting Pilgrims played host to Hingham on Octo-
ber 30, they knew they would be opposing the toughest team they would
meet all season. Despite the great odds against them, a spirited Plymouth
eleven held Hingham's powerhouse down to just fourteen points in the
first half. Working from a seven man line, a defense Plymouth had learned
in only three days of practice, the Hingham backs were stopped in their
tracks as they tried to break through the Plymouth bulwark. Hingham
took to the air, and capitalizing on Plymouth's weak pass defense, scored
almost all their points through the air. The fine running of our great back-
field of Brady, Paul, Alves, and Santos proved futile as Plymouth lost
another by a 27 to score.
On November 6 Plymouth played host to a strong Barnstable eleven.
Because of the loss of four of the regulars, Coach Mullen had to move co-
captain Gomes from his regular end position to the backfield, and also
send Larry Paul into the assignment of T-formation quarterback, both
with only four days of drilling. Plymouth High could not get going until
late in the fourth quarter and by that time the score was 19 to 0. Pass
interference gave Plymouth a first down on the Barnstable 12-yard line.
After Larry Paul gained eight yards, Bernie Andrews smashed through
the middle for the score. Gomes took a pitchout from Paul to his right
and heaved a pass into the end zone to Resnick for the extra point, but it
was too late as Plymouth lost 26 to 7. Bright spots for Plymouth were the
fine catches of Carl Resnick and the smashing TD of Bernie Andrews.
Plymouth 26, Falmouth 13
On November 13, Plymouth High, the victim of seven straight defeats,
unleashed its full season's wrath at Falmouth, as they powerhoused their
way downfield four times and presented Coach Donald Mullen with a 26
to 13 victory over Falmouth High in the final game of the season. It was a
well-deserved win as the Shiretown schoolboys, paced by Larry Paul, co-
captain, Ronny Gomes, and Tim Brady slammed incessantly at the Fal-
mouth line, travelling 193 yards over the ground for a total of fourteen first
downs. Plymouth's first score came early in the first quarter on a march
from the Falmouth 24; after Bernie Andrews had run back a Falmouth
punt, Paul and Gomes took it to the Falmouth four-yard line. After being
held for two plays, Larry Paul skirted his right end for the touchdown.
Willie Anderson, Plymouth guard, recovered a Falmouth fumble on the
Cape 40 a few plays later to set up Plymouth's second touchdown. Co-
captain Gomes brought the ball to the Falmouth six, and then Tim Brady
swept his right end, cut back sharply, and went over standing up to make
the score 12 to in favor of Plymouth. In the third period, Falmouth, back
deep in their own territory, began to move, but the thrust was halted when
Carlton Resnick intercepted a pitchout and gave Plymouth a first down on
the Falmouth three-yard line. Gomes hit center for the touchdown and
Jim Ruffini kicked the extra point. Plymouth's final score came in the last
period after Jerry Santos had intercepted a Falmouth pass on the Falmouth
forty-yard line. Led by Ronny Gomes, Plymouth smashed their way to the
Falmouth four-yard line, where Larry Paul swept his left end for the
score. Jim Ruffini place-kicked his second extra point of the game, and
Plymouth had won their reward by a score of 26 to 13.
Cross Country Course
It was a year of upsets for the P.H.S. Cross-Country Team as the
harriers won four meets and lost two, enabling Plymouth to have the
sixth best Class C team in the state.
The Blue and White ran into their usual nemesis October 4, as Plym-
outh went to a 22-39 loss at the hands of Rockland, the '53 State Cross
Country Champs. At the first home meet, luck again turned the other
way, as the margin of victory for Middleboro was a tie for tenth place
with a 27-28 score.
The Brockton squad was stunned after learning that P.H.S.' first seven
had beaten them 28-30, with the Rogersmen taking the first three places.
The harriers kept up the pace the next week, whipping Whitman 15-64.
Plymouth had the first eight men across for a shutout.
A first year Scituate team found our course a bit difficult as the Plym-
outh runners kept up their victory pace by winning 24-32. Medara finished
second as he and a Scituate runner made a new record of 13:24.
At the State Meet on November 3, in White Stadium, Franklin Park,
Boston, again Don Medara distinguished himself by finishing ninth in a
field of 97 runners as he led the team to a sixth place finish in the State
Class C Race.
Plymouth's top seven went to East Bridgewater the following week
and ended the season with a second place finish in the Class A South Shore
Race. It was the seniors for Plymouth who were the main point scorers.
Tommy Pickles finished second, Don Medara third, Leo Amiro ninth, Cap-
tain Pete Miller seventeenth, and Doug Beane nineteenth.
So the season ended. Better records may be achieved under the fine
coaching of Hank Rogers, but it will be a long time before such spirit and
will to win can be equaled by any team.
CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD
Standing: Mr. Harold Rogers, Alan Ferguson, Christopher Pyle, Robert Miskelly, Fred
Adams, Stewart Gulhang.
Seated: James Swanton, Thomas Packard, Leonard Roby, Peter Miller, Thomas Pickles,
Elliot Segal, Paul Douglas.
%M* AM .
<f,vMnn>> <iYMQIirti 4 'oiYKOL'Ti' • ,.\
Top Row: Andrew Balboni, Donald Lopes, David Tavares, Richard Tache, Peter Romano,
Stephen Buttner, Frank Gardner, Jerome Santos.
Middle Row: Mr. Harold Rogers, John Pimental, James Marsh, Thomas Packard, Charles
Tassinari, James Ruffini, David Nunes, Richard Dunham, Dennis Vecchi, Mr. Donald
Mullen, Douglas Gray.
Bottom Row: Walter McCann, Kenneth Hall, Stephen Winokur, Ronald Gomes, Law-
rence Paul, Howard Benassi, David Besegai, Francis Barrett, Gerald Pimental.
Off The Backboard
The Blue and Whte journeyed to Abington on January 4 for their first
Old Colony League game. Plymouth High School's mighty-mites had little
trouble with the Abington five as P.H.S. romped to a 56-34 victory. Charlie
Tassinari was high man for Plymouth with 19 points.
A late game surge, aided by the bonus foul, gave Hingham High School
a 49-38 decision over Plymouth High on January 7. Trailing all the way,
Coach Roger's charges pressed the visitors at the opening of the fourth
period, cutting the Hingham lead from 32 to 29 with five minutes left to be
played. It was in the remaining time that Hingham hooped 17 points to
Plymouth's 9. Again Charlie Tassinari was top man with 11 points.
On January 11, playing one of the most terrific games of basketball
ever played by P.H.S. ' basketball team, Plymouth broke Wareham's 22-
game winning streak. The five starters Paul, Tassinari, Barrett, Besegai,
and Benassi, cool, calm, and collected, played as great a game against as
great a team as they will have to face this season. Plymouth's great de-
fense and fine offensive play were the main reasons for Wareham's 53-50
defeat. Larry Paul was high man with 20 points and little Franny Barrett
came through with the clutch points when needed.
On January 14, the Plymouth High hoopsters took a thrilling 58-56
decision over a high-scoring Whitman five. An extra two points gained
over their Whitman rivals in the third period of play proved to be the
winning margin for Plymouth High. Captain Larry Paul was high man
for Plymouth with 21 points.
The Plymouth High School hoopmen made it three straight in Old
Colony League competition on January 18 as they romped to a 65-37 win
over Middleboro High. Coach Rogers gave the game over to his full line
of reserves in the last period as his first line squad had set them up with a
16 point lead. Captain Larry Paul paced his teammates with 19 points.
Plymouth High School continues its hoop team upsetting on January
21 when it took the measure of an overconfident Barnstable High 54-49.
The Barnstable team badly misjudged the power and ability of the Plym-
outh quintet, and it was Plymouth's excellent shooting from the free throw
lane that finally won the game. Charlie Tassinari was high man with 20
points, 16 of them being foul shots.
The shooting from the floor was terrific as Plymouth trounced Rock-
land on January 25 by a score of 50-43. The Blue and White led all the
way, and the only reason for Plymouth's not winning by a wider margin
was the fact that the first team reserves played almost the whole fourth
quarter. Howie Benassi and Dave Besegai played a great game with their
rebounding and shooting.
Plymouth fought hard, but was unable to catch a fine-working Hing-
ham team at Hingham on January 28. Although Captain Larry Paul scored
26 points, the team scoring of Hingham gave Plymouth its second loss to
Hingham in league competition.
On February 1, P.H.S. met Abington High in a game which resulted
in 12 of the 13 players on the Plymouth varsity getting into the scoring
column as Plymouth romped to its sixth win by a score of 79-49. The
Plymouth team was never in trouble, as everyone on the varsity saw
service. Captain Larry Paul topped the scoring with 16 points, and Howie
Benassi also played an excellent game.
One of the most thrilling games of the year was played on February
4, at Whitman High School. In a see-saw battle which saw Plymouth go
behind in the second and third periods and then pull the game out in the
final period, the Blue and White managed to beat Whitman by a narrow
margin, 54-52. Franny Barrett and Charlie Tassinari were high men with
Plymouth High turned on the steam on February 8, turning back a
speedy Middleboro five by a score of 81-65. Plymouth dropped the ball
through the hoop from all angles and raced to another league victory. The
terrific rebounding and defensive play of Dave Nunes and Jim Ruffini
sparked the Plymouth team in their victory.
Plymouth High was far below par in their game against Wareham on
February 11. Playing before one of the largest crowds to watch on Old
Colony League game, Wareham could not seem to do anything wrong, and
Plymouth couldn't seem to do anything right. Plymouth did not start to
score until the latter part of the third period, and by that time they were
behind by too much as they went down to their third defeat by a score of
70-51. Captain Larry Paul was outstanding for Plymouth.
Or. February 15, Plymouth High gave Rockland a lesson on shooting
as the Blue and White trounced the boys from R.H.S. by a score of 87-68.
The hoopsters from P.H.S. clinched a place in the Tech Tourney by winning
this game. Larry Paul and Howie Benassi led the Plymouth team in
scoring, and Steve Winokur was outstanding on his outside sets.
On February 16, the Plymouth mighty-mites travelled to Falmouth
to meet Falmouth High School. Foul shooting proved to be the deciding
factor as Plymouth hooped 70 per cent of their free throws, while Falmouth
made only 50 per cent of their foul shots. Led by Tassinari's 21 points and
Larry Paul's 25 points, Plymouth downed Falmouth 66-58.
After drawing a first round bye, Plymouth High had little trouble
eliminating Canton High from South Shore title play 59 to 44 before a
capacity crowd at the Stoughton High gym. The Shiretowners then trav-
elled to Randolph where they were eliminated from the South Shore tour-
ney by Whitman High 50 to 49 in a top-notch hoop thriller. Playing at
Rockland High in the first consolation game in the history of the South
Shore Tourney Plymouth High lost to Oliver Ames High of North Easton
69 to 57 after leading by three points at the half. The "big three" — Paul,
Tassinari, and Benassi — played great ball throughout the tourney.
"A Hit And Run Affair"
Twenty-five girls took Hockey time
out from their studies this year to
make up two enthusiastic teams. Un-
der the able direction of Coach
Knight the first team finished with
a record of three games won, three
lost, and one tied, and the second
team won three and lost two. High
scorer for the year was Dora-Lee
Roulston with thirteen goals. What
the girls lacked in skill they made up
in team spirit and good sportsman-
ship. Taking time out from their
games, toward the end of the season
the teams took a trip to Boston to see
their coach play in a Boston versus
Ireland game. All in all, although the
girls were not undefeated, they did
have a lot of fun, and learned what
it means to be part of a team.
The blue and the white started a
successful season with the reporting
of forty-five girls for practice in De-
cember. Winning their first five
games, Plymouth seemed invincible
until their second game at Brockton
with Rockne when they suffered their
first loss. Recovering to win their
next six Plymouth ended the season
with eleven wins and one loss —
almost, but not quite, undefeated.
High scorer for the year was Carolyn
Holmes. She was ably assisted by
Dora-Lee Roulston, Carol Melahoures,
and Myrna Hadaway as forwards,
and Maggie Whalen, Ernie Zinani,
Phyllis Estes, and Jeanne Fryermuth
as guards. The second team finished
up the year with 7 wins and 5 losses.
Thanks goes to Coach Knight for the
hard work and time she put in to
make the girls team a winning one.
GIRLS' HOCKEY TEAM
Standing: Miss Marjorie Knight, Beverly Diaz, Janet Balboni, Carol Lacey, Tara Sturgis,
Ariel Anderson, Jean Fryermuth, Lorraine Surrey, Paula Coombs, Jeanette Basler,
Mary Ryan, Nancy Gulhang, Jacqueline Nunez.
Seated: Rosalind Homes, Myrna Hadaway, Margaret Whalen, Phyllis Estes, Dora-Lee
Roulston, Judith Nunez, Ernestine Zinani, Judith Bartlett, Marietta Nelson.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Top Row: Patricia Barrett, Beverly Diaz, Tara Sturgis, Janice Mosher, Jane Ballard,
Claire Vancini, Gail Sears, Nancy Weston.
Middle Row: Miss Marjorie Knight, Barbara Bratti, Lorraine Surrey, Mary Ryan, Ariel
Anderson, Jean Fryermuth, Paula Coombs, Jeanette Basler, Janet Balboni, Marietta
Bottom Row: Anne Marie Zucchelli, Myrna Hadaway, Phyllis Estes, Dora-Lee Roulston,
Carolyn Holmes, Ernestine Zinani, Margaret Whalen, Judith Nunez, Jacqueline Nunez.
When You And 1
Ann Marie Zucchelli
Cross Word Puzzle
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Key to Crazy Couplets
Best wishes to the
Qraduating Class of
6 - 8 Court St.
Congratulations to the Class of 1955
Plymouth Recapping, Inc.
63 HIGH STREET
Guy Brigida Peter Brigida
THE SAMOSET HOUSE
/pWtOUTH. /*VASS (ST. |«00
"Fifty Years of Serving Plymouth"
61 and 63 Main Street
fS WJUfmoutki LaAqetf V/uiq StoVi, rfl
1 *£j4MAIN ST. Ttiatqrippn. dqencu^ TEL.2055 J"*!
MAURO J. CANEVAZZI
PLYMOUTH INSURANCE AGENCY
5 TOWN SQUARE
TO THE CLASS OF 1955
OLD COLONY INTERSTATE THEATRE
PLYMOUTH HARDWARE, INC.
NERI PLUMBING CO.
42-44 COURT STREET
SHIRETOWN MOTORS INC.
Tel. Duxbury 722
Washington Street Duxbury, Mass.
PLYMOUTH BATTERY CO.
1 WARREN AVE. PLYMOUTH, MASS.
PLYMOUTH & BROCKTON
BEST WISHES TO THE
Class of 1955
BUMPUS MACHINE SHOP
GENERAL MACHINE WORK
Jabez Corner Tel. 258
Quality Meats and Groceries
PLYMOUTH ROCK GROCER?
Phone 1198 117 Sandwich Street
ARONS FURNITURE CO.
J* 18 Middle St. Tel. Ply. 25
" Everything - For
c The - Home
PLYMOUTH BAKING CO., Inc.
Baked Goods Made Purely For You
20 MARKET ST. Phone 255-M
PLYMOUTH SUPPLY CO.
39 COURT ST. TEL. 1423
Plumbing — Heating — Electrical Supplies
MANOMET HARDWARE CO.
STATE ROAD MAN. 3335
SOUTH CENTRE MARKET
Best Wishes To The
Class of 1954
KENT'S BEAUTY SALON
19 Court St. Plymouth, Mass.
Room 9 Tel. Ply. 794
THE E. S. BURNS
Congratulations and Good Luck
B R ADzJ2EY P 3 H sT
22 COURT STREET PLYMOUTH MASS^
ROY B BRADLEY (fopMtted&uvvmacut
TAVERNELLI'S BARBER SHOP
Del and John
EDWARD C. WARNSMAN & SON
Real Estate and Insurance
65 MAIN STREET
Telephone 140-W, 140-R. 122-M
Edward C. Warnsman Paul M. Warnsman
AUTO BODY SHOP
Mario E. Traverse Proprietor
112 — 114 SANDWICH STREET
Rear Pilgrim Buick-Pontiac Sales, Inc.
SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO.
GOGGIN and SON
11 COURT STREET
^pelano and f(ejtn
CIVIL ENGINEERS and
Corner of Court and Russell Streets
PLYMOUTH MEN'S SHOP
18 MAIN STREET, PLYMOUTH
NOOK FARM DAIRY
Telephone PLYMOUTH 1261
MEL'S AUTO REPAIR
109 Sandwich St. Plymouth
MEL DIOZZI, Prop.
Compliments of . . .
GEORGE V. BUTTNER
PLYMOUTH and MARSHFIELD
Compliments of . . .
SARACCA'S NEWS STORE
Leonard P. Arnold, Prop.
36 SANDWICH STREET
Compliments of . . .
A. K. FINNEY CO.
Best of Luck to the
Class of '55
87 SANDWICH STREET
63 MAIN ST. PLYMOUTH, MASS.
For A Successful Future
GREG'S BARBER SHOP
37 Court St. Plymouth, Mass.
Compliments of . . .
THE PEOPLE'S MARKET
PLYMOUTH ROCK CLEANERS
THE CHILDREN'S SHOP, INC.
Plymouth Rock Trout Co.
Old Colony Restaurant
Bob and Eileen Deighton
The Plymouth National Bank
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
v 1 ■
TOWN BROOK SERVICE STATION
International Sales and Service
. . . 24-Hour Road Service . . .
14 Water Street Plymouth 820-W
WATCHMAKERS and JEWELERS
Hamilton — Elgin — Longines
25 Main Street Plymouth
WILDES MOTOR CO., INC.
Cadillac — Oldsmobile
115 SANDWICH STREET PLYMOUTH, MASS.
DRIVE-IN COLOR CENTER
PURITAN CLOTHING CO.
"MODERN STORES FOR MEN AND BOYS"
PURITAN TAILORING DEPT.
TAILORS — CLEANERS — FUR REP Am — FUR STORAGE
Compliments of . . .
ARMY and NAVY STORE
50 Court Street Plymouth, Mass.
WOOD'S FISH MARKET,
RALPH F. GOODWIN, PROP.
FRESH. SALTED AND SMOKED FISH
Crabmeat, Scallops, Lobsters
Oysters and Clams
Telephone 261 Plymouth
C. P. WASHBURN CO.
GRAIN, LUMBER & PLUMBING
TO THE CLASS OF 1955
M & M SPORTING GOODS CO.
Tel. 1915 25 Main Street
SCUDDER COAL & OIL CO.
JOHN E. JORDAN CO.
Best Wishes to the Class of '55
PILGRIM BUICK-PONTIAC SALES, Inc.
BUICK and PONTIAC Sales and Service
114 Sandwich Street — — Plymouth, Mass.
Elgin — Gruen — Hamilton
Radios — Gifts — Leather Goods —
Expert Watch and Clock Repairing
Tel. 429 Plymouth 18 Court St.
Orders Taken for Class Rings
LA Dl £S
ilPPJl FL£ L
20 Court Street Plymouth, Mass.
H. A. BRADFORD & SONS
S. S. PIERCE
1 Warren Ave. Plymouth
PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO.
of Plymouth, Inc.
124 Sandwich St. Tel. 863
64 Samoset St. Plymouth
VICTORIA & CASAL
W. MAINI & CO.
73 Standish Ave.
PRIMO'S SERVICE STATION
WARD & BRADY
OLD COLONY LAUNDRY
Master Launderers — Dry Cleaners
18 Howland St.
Lincoln St. Service Station
Cor. LINCOLN & SANDWICH STS.
Phone 2009 Plymouth, Mass.
BOSTON 15, MASSACHUSETTS
You are cordially invited to explore the advantages of
Nearly 3000 young men and women now enrolled as upper-
classmen in the DAY COLLEGES at NORTHEASTERN
are profiting from study on the CO-OPERATIVE PLAN.
Programs lead to the degrees of
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
The combination of academic instruction at NORTHEASTERN and supervised
co-operative employment in business, industry, and the social agencies consti-
tutes sound preparation for a wide variety of responsible positions.
"Co-op" students earn a major portion of their college expenses.
Programs available in the fields of Liberal Arts, Business,
and Engineering lead to appropriate bachelor or associate degrees.
Director of Admissions
Boston 15, Massachusetts
Please send me a catalog. I am particularly interested
MAIL THIS COUPON
□ College of Education □
□ College of Liberal Arts □
□ College of Engineering □
□ College of Business Administration
Evening Division of the College of Liberal Arts
School of Business (Evening Sessions)
Lincoln Institute (Engineering Courses)
(City or Town)
(P. O. Numerals)
DESIGNED f PRINTED Is your guarantee of . . .
X^/p^K^Ar / SATISFACTORY work by
Si press nL a 1 2 5 yeaT old ^ rm nnanc ~
nl^MAii!n?fT ially strong with a record of
fM^U^oiin, Successful performance.
THE ROGERS PRINT
Complete Printing Service
20 Middle St. Tel. 165-M
THE HOBSHOLE HOUSE
AN INN WITH
EARLY AMERICAN CHARM
212 Sandwich St. Tel. 1153
Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. O'Neill
SAMOSET GARAGE, INC.
CHRYSLER — PLYMOUTH We Buy and Sell
Sales and Service Good Used Cars
Perino's Service Station
BOWLING AT ITS BEST
TO THE CLASS OF 1955
SEARS' FUEL CO.
"Let The Green Fleet Deliver Your Heat"
MARTHA'S GIFT & TOY SHOP
HOBBIES — PHONOGRAPH RECORDS
300 Court Street No. Plymouth
Best Wishes to the Class of '55
CHERRY'S SERVICE STATION
WATER STREET Plymouth 2100
STANDISH MOTORS, INC.
DeSOTO — PLYMOUTH
158 Water Street Plymouth
The New! — The Bigger!
Always the Newest in
Fashions for Girls of All Ages!
Kingston 2183 — 2275 Sales and Service
Nights: Kingston 2001 — Duxbury 757 Delco — Timken
L. E. BOUCHARD CO., INC.
PLUMBING — HEATING — FUEL OILS
82 Main Street Kingston, Mass.
Compliments of . . .
Carol Avery Sturgis
E. E. AVERY INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
27 COURT STREET
PARK AVE. SERVICE STATION
Socony — Vacuum Products
Cor. Court and No. Park Ave.
Best Wishes to the Class of '55
THOMAS R. HOGAN
R. J. MAROIS
PLYMOUTH ROCK HARDWARE
62 Court St. Phone 951
Favorably Known for 70 Years and Still in a Class
"Made For Particular People"
131 Eliot Street Milton 87, Mass.
10% Nelson Street Plymouth, Mass.
CARTMELL & FRIES
Zanello Furniture Co.
84 Court St. Tel. 1485
Savings and Loan Association
Inc. 1882 Fed. 1937
James R. Chandler
Harry R. Talbot
Executive Vice President
Robert J. Tubbs
Treasurer and Secretary
Walder J. Engstrom
A. Lee Roulston Fred C. Brown
Mae E. Emond
At Your Service For
INSURED SAFETY FOR SAVINGS
HOME MORTGAGES LOANS PLANS
Planned for Your Buderet
Portable Radios Record Players
Seat Covers Appliances
New — Used — Recapped
Wiggin Tire & Home
180 Court St. Plymouth 960
Cape Insurance Agency and
Cape Travel Agency
Amedeo V. Sgarzi Orfeo H. Sgarzi
Enrico Ferrari Henry A. Ferrari
4 Court St. Plymouth, Mass.
Book your vacation trip
12 Court St.
'ffyeKfUft ?cviHitune @*.
40 COURT ST. PLYMOUTH, MASS.
PLYMOUTH LUMBER CO.
BUILDING MATERIALS OF ALL KINDS
Compliments of . . .
Tel. 213-M 54 Court St.
EVELYN M. REARDON
Room 10 Buttner Bldg.
STEVENS THE FLORIST
STORE PHONE . 278-W
GREENHOUSE . 278-R
Congratulations to the Class of '55
39 Main Street
ARE YOU AVAILING YOURSELF
FRIENDLY SAVINGS BANK
PLYMOUTH SAVINGS BANK
The Friendly Bank"
THE GRADUATES OF
PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS
OF THIS PUBLICATION
Junction Routes 3 and 44 — Plymouth, Mass. — Tels. 775 - 656
PLYMOUTH CORDAGE COMPANY
ROPE - BALER TWINE - BINDER TWINE - TYING TWINE - TWISTED PAPER PRODUCTS
THE BUSINESS STAFF
DEXTER'S SHOE STORE
THE ENTIRE FAMILY
Tel. 165-W 16 Court St.
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS SINCE 1885
-5 COOPERS h
' OF PLYMOUTH '
1 COURT STREET 46 MAIN ST. EXT.
PHONE 440 PHONE 190
W Ashler Cooper. Reg Ph Jules H. Toupin. Reg. Ph.
TWO FRIENDLY Jte*/a££ STOKES
Compliments of . . .
STODDARD & TALBOT
"Insurance That Insures"
THE CLASS of 1955
North Plymouth Merchants'
Alves Shoe Store
I. Benotti & Sons
Cantoni Oil Co.
Contente's Shoe Store
Cross Construction Co.
Danforth's Home Bakery
Mando's Furniture Store
North Plymouth Garage
North Plymouth Hardware
Sherman Funiture, Inc.
Stein Furniture Co.
Royal Palm Doughnut Shop
Volta Oil Co.
L. Ceccarelli, Tailor
J. and A. Almeida
Mary's Beauty Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Harris B. Cohen
John Hamilton, Inc.
Dr. Thomas D. Gorham
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Dempsey
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Melahoures
Mr. and Mrs. J. Fortini
Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Caron
Mr. and Mrs. Mando Borgatti
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Alberghini
Mrs. Primo Zucchelli
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barrett
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey DeBrusk
Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Warnsman
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Stefani
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Fernandes
Mr. and Mrs. Eldred B. Bates
Mr. and Mrs. Adelno Benassi
Mrs. Margaret Healy
Helen M. Bagnall
Iris E. Albertini
William D. Resnick
Mrs. John W. Reed
Middle Street Motors
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mitchell, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Estes, Jr.
Mrs. Glen Gray
Cecilia Geoffroy and Stu Gulhang
Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Beaman
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Zaval
Mrs. Emilio Maffini
Nellie R. Locklin
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Roby
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Beane
Darsch's Beauty Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Mario J. Romano
Mr. and Mrs. Rego Petocchi
Mr. and Mrs. Ido Ruffini
Russell F. Sears
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Shaw
Child's Chicken Farm
Mr. and Mrs. Elpalet C. Gardner
Mrs. Frank A. Vancini
Mrs. James S. Swanton
Harmon Nursery Home
Mr. and Mrs. Elio Barufaldi
Louis' Barber Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sherman
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Miskelly